I recently heard the name of a new industry: laundry supplies.
As my wife, a certified laundry-laundry consultant, explained it, “Laundry is a big business.”
It is not only a household chore to clean clothes, but also a business worth tens of billions of dollars.
In the last decade, the supply chain of the laundry industry has been transformed, from the supply of raw materials to the final destination.
There is now a vast range of laundry products that can be made into various types of laundry, and they are all manufactured in the United States, where American jobs are at a record high.
And yet, there is still a laundry supply shortage.
There is a laundry shortage in the U.S. For a lot of people, the U: I:D:D (Unemployment Deaths, Deaths from Disabilities and Elderly Persons) statistic that is the most commonly used statistic for the unemployment rate in the country is a myth.
But it is a misleading measure of unemployment because it excludes people who are actively seeking jobs, which could include people who have stopped looking for work altogether.
If we include people like those who have found work, the unemployment number is even higher, because people who quit looking for a job or stopped looking altogether are included.
And, of course, we don’t have the whole picture, because many of the people who find work aren’t necessarily part of the unemployed population.
And the numbers don’t even account for those who are still in the labor force, since people who stay in the job market don’t necessarily have jobs.
And of course there are some who might be out of the labor market and could be looking for jobs again.
A lot of the focus has been on the rise in the number of people without a job, and the number has grown significantly in the past year.
The number of U.s. adults who were not working has been climbing for the past four years, according to data from the U-verse survey of employers.
In 2016, 2.4 million people were in part-time work, according the U’s Job Openings Survey.
That was up from 1.4 in 2015, but was still below the rate of 3.1 million in 2007.
But the jobs that are open are also in a declining state.
For the first time since the Great Recession, the share of adults working part- time fell in the first quarter of 2019, the first full year that data was available.
In other words, part–time jobs are declining faster than full-time ones.
The share of Americans who are not working full- or part-timers grew in the last year, too, from 19.7% to 23.4%.
This trend is particularly worrisome in the Rust Belt, where unemployment is at a historic high, particularly among young adults.
At a time when many are worried about a labor market collapse and an economy that is on the verge of a recession, we need to be looking at what is happening in other parts of the country.
It is true that the number working part time has fallen in recent years, but that is largely because the economy has become more flexible and flexible workers are being able to get more full- time work.
But in many areas, the job growth has slowed as part- and full-timing jobs have been eliminated.
In places like Pennsylvania, where employment in the retail, hospitality and manufacturing industries was growing the fastest, the number is down to about 8%.
It is also true that part- or full-timmers are being laid off.
In some cases, part and full time work has been eliminated entirely in some regions.
But as more of these jobs are eliminated, part or full time jobs are also being created.
So, the question is: Why are part-times growing faster than the full- and part-time jobs?
One explanation could be that part and part time jobs have become more and more common over the past few decades.
They have been a big part of a more flexible labor market, which makes it easier for people to get full- employment.
And because they are part and half, part time workers tend to be more likely to have higher levels of education and to be older.
The number of part-timer workers in the workplace has also been growing.
A study released by the National Bureau of Economic Research found that part time work in the private sector has grown from less than 1% in 2000 to 6.6% in 2019, which is a jump of more than three-quarters.
Even though part- time workers tend not to have much in the way of retirement benefits, they also have fewer retirement savings than full time workers.
And part time and full timers are also much more likely than full timers to have low wages.
This means that part timers are able to find jobs that pay much less than full takers, which means that more and less