There are no two ways about it: jobs in the U.S. are changing and the country needs to train more people to fill them.
But as we grapple with how to address these shifts, professional online network LinkedIn (lnkd) released on Wednesday a report showing the most popular employers among 2016 U.S. college graduates, as well as the most popular jobs.
Despite a lot of talk about new jobs and fields emerging, it appears that usual professional jobs and companies are topping LinkedIn's lists. Deloitte took the top spot in terms of hiring the most recent grads, measured in total hires, with fellow consulting and financial services giants Earnst & Young and PricewaterhouseCoopers rounding out the top three. Amazon (amzn) and Oracle (orcl) took the next two spots, showing that tech giants are giving traditional professional services companies a run for their money when it comes to appealing to the so-called "millennial" generation.
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As for the most popular jobs, "account manager" topped LinkedIn's list, proving that today's fresh college grads aren't afraid of sales and customer relationships. Software engineer and business analyst took second and third place, respectively.
However, the next two most popular jobs were customer service representative and administrative assistant, hinting that today's recent college grads may be opting for jobs that emphasize people skills and helping as they take longer to fall into professions with specialized skills.
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Though this is the first year LinkedIn is publishing this report, it did provide Fortune with data about the most popular industry for recent graduates in 2015. Similar to the results in the current report, LinkedIn found last year that the most popular industry for fresh grads was professional services, followed by software technology.
Of course, it should be noted that the report only focused on college graduates, which means that it doesn't take into account the jobs of young adults without a college degree or those who took an alternative education path such as vocational training. The report also only accounted for entry-level jobs and did not include internships, which many college grads take on in the face of a tough job market.
Check out Fortune's rankings of the "100 Best Workplaces for Millennials" here.