I was at the launch of a new book on labor force trends in cities, “The Urban Labor Force: Why It Matters.”
I got an early read, which I think is a good thing.
It’s a very important book, and the authors are doing an outstanding job.
They have a great story to tell, but I was really impressed by their research.
The authors found a few things.
First, the labor force is not growing as fast as the economy is growing.
The share of people aged 65 and older in the labor market is still falling.
Second, the aging of the labor supply is creating new job opportunities.
Third, many of the cities that have grown the fastest over the past few decades are experiencing the worst economic performance among large U.s. metropolitan areas.
In some cases, these cities have gone from economic success to economic disaster.
We need to understand the forces behind these trends and what they mean for the labor and labor market outcomes of the U..s., said Michael B. Reich, a professor at the University of Michigan and one of the authors of the book.
I think they’ve got a really good story to share, but there are still some things that I found a little bit disappointing, Reich said.
The book’s subtitle is “The Root Causes of Urban Labor.”
The authors are taking the term root cause to its logical extreme.
Root causes are the causes that are directly linked to the actions of human beings and the environment.
That means they can be the primary driver of the problems that are occurring in a city.
What I found was that they really don’t work that way.
They just don’t, Reich told me.
The root cause theory is the theory that the root causes of economic and social problems lie within the economy itself.
That is, the root cause is what you have in the city.
But it doesn’t necessarily have to be a single thing that is driving the problems.
Sometimes, we can’t just blame the city or the government.
It may be a lot of things.
That’s the way the authors describe the root-cause model, Reich says.
They call this model a “growth-inverse” theory.
The growth-inversion theory is a better description of the root force that’s driving the problem, Reich explained.
If we look at the root source, we see that the problems are actually rooted in the very behavior of the people who are in the cities.
What’s interesting is that in places like Detroit, which is an extremely poor city, the problem is not that the people are poor, the problems have to do with the very economic structure of the city, Reich explains.
That was the underlying reason why Detroit was so poorly performing, he said.
But what happens is that people in Detroit who are not in poverty, the people that are living in poverty are not necessarily the people most likely to take advantage of the benefits of economic growth.
The city’s economy has to grow to make people comfortable.
The underlying economic force that causes these problems is actually the city’s poverty.
It is the economic and cultural roots of the problem.
The more people are forced to live in poverty and the more poverty becomes an issue, the more people feel the pressure to work, Reich adds.
But, Reich warns, if we are to reduce poverty and reduce inequality, we also have to eliminate the root problems of poverty, including the root root cause.
And the root forces of poverty and inequality can only be addressed through an understanding of the structural roots of poverty.
There’s a great deal of research that suggests that poverty has been a major driver of inequality and economic insecurity.
Inequality is defined as how much wealth people have and how they spend it.
In the U, poverty is defined in the terms of income inequality.
If you are poor and you have no income, you have less opportunity to have a better life.
You’re less likely to have enough money to buy things that are essential for you.
So it is very difficult to live a better and healthier life when you have little or no money.
This is why the authors say that “the root causes” of poverty are a lot more complex than just a lack of money.
They also believe that poverty is the root of many of these problems.
They say the root problem is a lack, and that is, poverty.
Poverty, they argue, is the problem because of the ways in which poverty and lack of opportunity are interrelated.
Poverty and inequality are both forms of social exclusion, which are rooted in inequality.
Poverty creates inequality, which then creates social exclusion.
The people who fall through the cracks because of poverty have the greatest opportunity to grow.
They can afford to work and to improve their lives.
The social exclusion that is created in poverty creates a kind of social pathology, which leads to a cycle of poverty which then leads to the cycle of social inequality,