ROME — — For decades, the Rwandan labor force has struggled to meet basic needs, even as the country’s economy has grown and its people have developed.
For decades now, there has been a huge shortage of labor, and there has also been a massive shortage of food, water, clothing, health care and other basic goods.
Rwanda’s labor force shrank to about 10 million in 2000, according to the United Nations.
That year, Rwanda ranked dead last in the world in joblessness.
But the country is set to surpass that number this year.
The United Nations reported that as of March 30, the country has about 1.3 million unemployed, or nearly a quarter of its total workforce.
Many of the workers are poor and young.
They are in dire need of jobs.
They have no idea how to find them.
Many don’t have a clue where to find work.
Some workers have a choice: Get a job at the local supermarket or a local barber shop.
But others have a hard time finding a job.
In addition to not being able to find a job, they also don’t know how to pay the bills.
The country has one of the highest rates of unemployment in Africa, according the World Bank, at about 22%.
Most of the people living in poverty are women and children.
Nearly 40% of the country�s population is under the age of 18.
Many children live in foster care, while others are in private homes.
They�re forced to beg on the street for food, which they�re often denied.
There are few opportunities for young people.
The only jobs available to people under 18 are in the private sector.
Even if they have the money to pay their rent and utilities, they are often unable to find jobs.
The government says that they need help to save up money.
But most people don�t have the financial wherewithal to buy food or other basic items.
Rome is a city of about 3 million people.
Its population is more than 30% black, with about 1 in 5 being African, according in U.N. data.
Most of its young people live in the slums of the central and eastern districts.
The central area is home to many poor families.
The most impoverished section is in the city�s western neighborhood, which is home only to a few dozen people.
In addition to unemployment, Rwanda has high infant mortality rates, with an infant mortality rate of 24%, according to U.S. government data.
The World Bank says that more than 1.5 million children die each year as a result of undernourishment.
The rate of infant mortality has more than doubled in the last decade, and many children die before they reach the age where they can be considered eligible for basic education.