In the last 26 years, Wisconsin lost 13-thousand “good jobs” held by those who did not graduate from college. But still, the Badger State fared better than others in the Rust Belt — because high paying factory jobs for high school grads have mostly been replaced by skilled jobs in fields like the financial sector for people with associate degrees — but not bachelor’s degrees. A study from Georgetown University found that Wisconsin raised its share of good jobs for those with associate degrees from eleven percent in 1991 to 31-percent now — and that’s the third highest jump in the nation. The Wisconsin State Journal says the new figures come amid a growing shortage of workers, along with the arrival of Foxconn and its 13-thousand jobs for making high tech screens. The study defined “good jobs” as those paying 35-thousand or more to those younger than 45, and 45-thousand to those older than 45.