We’re going to break down the latest data in a new column, and we’ll look at how it affects the way you should be thinking about your own labor force.
It’s a good time to get to know the numbers that matter.
The numbers that MatterFirst, a group that aims to reduce the racial and economic disparities in the labor market, released its latest labor force report.
This week, we wanted to know what the numbers tell us about the labor force in the United States.
We looked at a number of key questions, like how many people are employed in the private sector, and how many are in the workforce at all.
What we foundWe looked at these questions, as well as other relevant statistics like total population, the share of the population employed in jobs that require at least a bachelor’s degree, and the share in the working age population, to figure out how many Americans are in work.
As of January 1, 2017, the United Kingdom had a labor force of just under 47.5 million people, or nearly 2.2 million people per day.
That works out to roughly 9 percent of the total population.
The United States has a labor pool of over 47.9 million people.
We found that in the past decade, the labor share of population has been rising in the U.S., which means more people are working in the work force.
The share of adults working full time has been steadily increasing since 2002, when it stood at 8.5 percent.
Since then, it has steadily declined, peaking at 9.9 percent in 2014.
Since the last recession, the total number of people in the job market has increased by just under 4 million, or almost 8 percent.
And since 2010, the number of adults in the Labor Force Participation rate has been declining, which means that the labor participation rate for adults has fallen by about 1 percentage point.
So the labor pool is still expanding.
But what if the labor-force participation rate is still falling?
This means that there are more people out there who are not working.
The number of working-age adults in America is at a record low, and its unemployment rate is well above 7 percent.
This means more Americans are out there working.
It also means that fewer people are in school and more people can be counted as unemployed.
This is also true of the labor income share.
In the past five years, the percentage of all workers that are employed has risen from 17 percent to 20 percent, while the share that are in paid work has fallen from 37 percent to 29 percent.
So as the economy improves, more Americans will be working.
But there’s a catch.
As the labor population grows, so does the labor supply.
We’ve seen this before in the Great Recession.
The labor market is shrinking.
As a result, fewer people can find work.
So, even though the labor labor force share is growing, there are fewer people in work today than there were five years ago.
So more people may be out there in the unemployment rolls.
In other words, more people will be counted in the long-term unemployed, and more Americans might be in poverty.
This is not a new phenomenon.
When the Great Depression began in the 1930s, the unemployment rate was high.
As long as there were jobs available, unemployment was very low.
As people looked for work, the numbers of people working in America fell steadily.
But as the labor and population share of both groups increased, the long run unemployment rate plummeted.
That meant that millions of people were out of work for extended periods of time, and people who had been unemployed for decades began to find new jobs.
In fact, by the late 1990s, nearly half of all people in America were either unemployed or in part-time work.
Now the labor demand for workers has slowed.
This has caused the labor base to shrink, and in many cases, the overall labor force has shrunk.
As more people in this workforce are in part time jobs, the demand for those jobs is higher.
This leads to higher wages, which drives up the labor costs of the businesses that employ them.
A decline in the number in the jobs marketThe share of people who are working and working part time has declined for more than a decade.
Between 2002 and 2017, full-time employment in the country has fallen, from 73.1 percent to 69.5 percentage points.
But the number working part-timers has declined from 26.6 percent to 25.9.
For the first time since at least 1979, the proportion of people employed part- time has dropped.
In 2000, 35.1 million people were employed full time.
By 2014, that had dropped to 30.7 million.
Now the share working parttime is at its lowest level since 2007, when the economy started to recover.
Even though the share currently working part times is at the lowest level in almost a decade, there