From Biomedical Engineering To International Taxes: New Jobs Favor The Highly Educated14:32
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Bill Cardette, left, and Ross Meyers works on the engine of a new, cleaner-burning bus at the Daimler Buses North America facility in Oriskany, N.Y. (AP)
Bill Cardette, left, and Ross Meyers works on the engine of a new, cleaner-burning bus at the Daimler Buses North America facility in Oriskany, N.Y. (AP)

More jobs were lost in the 2007-2009 recession than the previous four recessions combined, according to Nariman Behravesh, chief economist for IHS Global Insight.

But jobs are slowly coming back. The website Simply Hired, which aggregates job openings, says the number of jobs posted on its site is back up to pre-downturn levels.

We take a look at where those jobs are with Bill Saporito, who has written the article, "Where the Jobs Are: Who's Creating Them And Who Will Benefit," for Time Magazine.  He says that this job recovery will be uneven, favoring highly-educated technophiles over blue collar workers.

This segment aired on January 18, 2011.

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