About 270,200 logistics jobs will be created each year in the U.S. between 2012 and 2018, according to a study from the Georgia Center of Innovation for Logistics, a division of the state’s economic development department. But U.S. vocational schools, colleges and universities are only producing about 75,280 formally trained, degreed or certified workers a year qualified for those jobs, the study found. Out of the 270,200 jobs created each year, 115,480 will be in trucking, and another 125,160 in warehousing and distribution, according to the logistics center. Logistics operation management will account for another 12,660 and industrial engineering for 12,110. Based on Labor Department data, the logistics center claims trucking has a current labor shortage, including drivers, of 98,884, while warehousing and distribution is short 92,506 of the workers it needs. The rail industry, in comparison, is short 4,368 workers, while businesses with logistics operations and management openings are short 3,873 employees, the study found.