The Bureau of Labor Statistics has released a new report that analyzes the labor force and immigrants in the United States.
The data from the BLS’s American Community Survey (ACS) is used to estimate the total population.
It also provides data on the labor market participation rate (labor force participation rate), which is the percentage of adults who have jobs, as well as the employment-to-population ratio (employment-to the labor supply).
This last statistic, according to the Belsky-Wilcox index, is the number of employed people versus the number who are unemployed.
The index measures a number of factors including the amount of education and skills, the quality of the jobs being created, and the average number of hours worked per week.
A high score means more people are working, and a low score means less people are doing the same.
The BLS data shows that immigrants and natives had similar job market shares in the year ending December 2015.
In 2016, the immigrant share of the population increased to about 1.5%, and the share of Americans who are foreign-born increased to just over 6%.
As a percentage of the labor pool, immigrants made up about 10% of the total workforce, and about 12% of workers in private industry.
In contrast, the foreign- born share rose to about 5%.
A low score meant that immigrants were less likely to have jobs and that the share in the labor and employment market was higher than that of the native population.
Immigrants who did have jobs were more likely to be part of a family, have children, and to be employed in a variety of industries, including construction, manufacturing, retail, and food processing.