The U.S. is the world’s largest economy and has shown great resilience in the wake of the Great Recession. Unemployment has been halved since 2009 and key industries are thriving, but economic growth remains slow. In the coming years, the U.S. is facing a moment of opportunity when it can strengthen the economy by investing in Americans themselves and attract new investment.Learn More
Siemens’ FY18 global operations were linked to about $70 billion in U.S. GDP contributions.
Over the last 15 years, Siemens has invested approximately $40 billion in the U.S. In FY18, 800,000+ U.S. jobs were linked to Siemens’ global business operations. Siemens has more than 36,000 suppliers in the U.S. – 20% of which are small and medium enterprises
In the U.S., Siemens’ power generation technology produces enough electricity to meet 1/3 of the country’s power needs.
Each year, Siemens in the U.S. exports approximately $5.5 billion worth of products around the world.
Among a record 7 million open jobs, millions are the well-paying jobs of the future: middle skill positions in a mix of career fields and industry, from manufacturing to power to healthcare. Companies can play a leading role in closing this gap by helping Americans gain 21st century skills.Learn More
Siemens invests more than $50 million in U.S. education and training initiatives each year for its workforce.
The Siemens Foundation has contributed over $122 million to STEM education and training.
After hiring more than 2,500 veterans in a six-year period, Siemens committed to hiring at least 300 veterans annually in 2017 and continues to exceed that commitment each year.
The fourth industrial revolution – the convergence of software and digital technologies with the industrial world – will change the way the world does business. As companies learn how to get the most out of new technology, the United States has a major opportunity to lead this new digital economy.Learn More
Siemens invested $1.4 billion in R&D in the U.S. Siemens has approximately 6,800 R&D employees in the U.S.
In the past 15 years, Siemens has invested approximately $15 billion in U.S. software acquisitions. Siemens employs more than 3,300 software engineers in the U.S.
Technological progress, globalization and population growth present unprecedented sustainability challenges – from natural resource depletion, to energy conservation, to the degradation of the environment. And yet, with America’s abundant energy reserves, industrial leadership and influence in global affairs, the country has an opportunity to set a new course for sustainability.Learn More
Between FY14 and FY18, Siemens cut its global CO2 emissions by 33 percent.
Siemens Gamesa Renewable Energy has a combined 10,000 wind turbines installed in the U.S., capable of producing clean, renewable power for more than 14.5 million households every day.
The shrinking of America’s middle class is indicative of a larger trend: key indicators – from healthcare to infrastructure to equality – show that American quality of life is lagging behind other developed nations. Siemens is in a unique position to help the U.S. tackle these challenges.Learn More
In the U.S., approximately 95 tests are run every second on a Siemens Healthineers immunoassay, clinical chemistry or integrated system.
Siemens developed a Molecular assay designed to test for the presence of the Zika virus.
Siemens has worked with more than 1000 energy customers in North America to help improve their operations, enhance reliability and keep the power on for millions.
1/3 of all light rail vehicles in the U.S. today are manufactured by Siemens.
In the U.S., Siemens employs people from 77 nations.
As technology advances and the world becomes more interconnected, the U.S. faces evolving security challenges, both natural and manmade. In recent years, the world has seen a rise in both the frequency and efficacy of terrorist attacks. As the internet has become integrated into an ever-increasing number of government services and consumer products, hackers and cyber criminals threaten to dismantle critical infrastructure and access sensitive information systems. America must remain committed to security measures that are timely, nimble and strong enough to meet the unprecedented dangers of the 21st century.Learn More
Siemens opened a Cyber Security Operation Center in Ohio to increase real-time capability to detect and respond to threats.