Engineers working in oil & gas, gas pipeline construction jobs at top schools earn more than engineers working in other fields

Engineers working at the world’s most prestigious engineering schools earn on average $200,000 more than other engineers working at similar universities, according to a study released Wednesday.

The report from the Institute for Research in Advanced Studies at Carnegie Mellon University found that the average engineering job pays $150,000 per year more than the median salary for engineering graduates at the most prestigious American universities.

The institute’s study analyzed more than 3,000 engineering jobs posted on the Web site Glassdoor.com and looked at how the salaries were distributed by degree.

The average salary of a full-time engineer working at a top-tier engineering school is $216,600, the report said.

The median salary at the top engineering schools is $200.

The Institute for Technology Management and Management Science, the top-ranked engineering school in the United States, ranked No. 2 with an average salary, $226,000.

The other two universities, Carnegie Mellon and MIT, ranked at the bottom of the list, with median salaries of $150 and $93,000, respectively.

The top engineering colleges are considered among the best in the world.

They attract students from across the world to study engineering and other fields.

The colleges are among the top five engineering schools in the country, according the National Council of Teachers of Science.

The universities offer the best financial aid available to graduate students, with tuition subsidies of up to $40,000 for a four-year degree, and $35,000 or more for a bachelor’s degree.

Students can get financial aid in a variety of ways, including through the Pell Grant, the federal student aid program, which can be used toward graduate education.

The data comes as a wave of job cuts in the oil & fuel industry are threatening to erode engineering jobs.

The number of engineers working for oil & fuels companies has plummeted by nearly 20 percent since 2005, according and an online survey of more than 200 engineers conducted by the University of Texas at Austin.

The survey found that in the last four years, the percentage of engineering jobs lost to industry dropped from 18.6 percent to 15.1 percent, or about 5,000 jobs.

“It’s a trend that I think we should all be concerned about,” said Eric Bajak, an engineering student at the University at Buffalo who worked in the pipeline construction industry.

“There’s a lot of people in this industry who are not going to get back on their feet.

There’s not a lot left.”

The institute said the job losses at the oil& gas industry are not the result of new technology.

Instead, they are a result of outsourcing and outsourcing has a lot to do with this decline, said Brian K. M. Cappelli, a researcher at the institute who co-authored the report.

Industry executives and industry officials have argued that new technology has made it cheaper to produce and produce at a higher quality, and that the job cuts are necessary to boost wages for those who still need to work in the industry.

Industrial accidents in which pipelines were cut or derailed are not new.

In the late 1990s, a fire in a pipeline near the Port of Long Beach, Calif., resulted in more than 600 deaths.

But a recent analysis by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) found that as oil and gas prices have risen, the number of accidents has declined dramatically.

IEE also said the number and severity of oil & natural gas pipeline accidents have decreased over the past decade.

“The number and nature of accidents and fatalities are decreasing and are in the middle of declining,” the IEE said in a statement.

“The industry has also seen significant progress in reducing the impact of pipeline accidents on communities and the environment, and IEE is actively working with industry partners to implement measures that will reduce the overall impact of the pipeline accidents.”

The report does not take into account changes in government regulations.

A study by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics found that oil & petroleum pipelines had experienced a decline in the number that have been cut since the late 1980s.

The study did not consider the role that the fracking boom played in the decline of jobs in the past few years, though it did say that the boom may have been offset by lower oil prices.

The U.N. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change also said in April that the decline in pipeline jobs is likely a result not only of fracking, but also other economic factors, such as the downturn in the economy.

In addition to the impact on engineering jobs that has already occurred, the institute said that in recent years, companies have begun to use technology to cut back on human resources and to limit the number or size of people they need to hire.

It is also possible that the technology used to produce the pipelines is becoming more efficient and cheaper, according.