When it comes to jobs, the average American doesn’t seem to know what to look for.
The country is a long way from the era of the golden age of mass production and the invention of the automobile, and so the jobs of the past are often hidden behind other people’s words and images.
In an era of ailing manufacturing jobs and growing economic anxiety, it’s no wonder that the job search has become a major focus of political discourse.
It’s been a tough year for jobs, and it’s one that will be even harder to come by for a lot of Americans.
As a result, we’re left with a lot to be thankful for.
As the world economy continues to recover, we’ll have to get used to having fewer jobs.
But it’s worth it to look around at what’s out there for those of us who don’t yet have a job.
Here are 10 of the best things out there right now.
College education is still the best predictor of job prospects for millennials.
In 2017, nearly one-third of college graduates were employed at some point during their degree program.
And while that may seem like a huge drop from 2016, it has been offset by a huge increase in recent years.
According to a report released by the Labor Department, the number of college-educated Americans working full-time in the U.S. has increased by more than 10 percent over the past five years.
For the first time, more than half of millennials are working full time at least part-time.
(This was even true among the highest earners, with half of the highest-earning workers working part- or full-timers.)
According to the report, this trend has been going on for decades.
Since 1968, more people have graduated from college and have been employed at least 30 years than in the last five years of the Great Recession.
That trend is expected to continue.
A study from the Economic Policy Institute estimates that the U,S.
could see an unemployment rate of 4.3 percent over a decade if current trends continue.
As of January 2020, there were almost 8.6 million college graduates working full or part-timed jobs in the United States.
That number would increase to nearly 14 million by 2021.
Women make up a majority of all college graduates, but only about half are white.
The share of college students who are women has been declining for years, even as the proportion of women working in the labor force has remained constant.
The most recent data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics shows that in 2019, the percentage of women in the workforce was less than 60 percent, down from the peak of 62.7 percent in 2015.
While the drop in women’s participation has been particularly pronounced among African Americans, Latinos, and Asians, the overall trend remains the same.
The Bureau of Economic Analysis reports that the share of women who have bachelor’s degrees has declined since 2000, while the share who have associate’s degrees hasn’t changed much since 2008.
The data also shows that women are increasingly opting for careers in science and technology.
According in the Bureau’s data, women are nearly twice as likely as men to earn associate’s and bachelor’s degree degrees, and are more than five times more likely to have a doctorate degree.
While it may seem that women have been gaining in education and career opportunities over the last several decades, they are still far from equal.
The gender wage gap has widened dramatically since 2010, when women made up only 57 percent of the workforce.
In 2020, it was a whopping 80 percent.
(Data from the American Association of University Women show that the gender wage gaps for both men and women are roughly equal, though they’re higher for women.)
The average wage for college graduates in the Bay Area has risen dramatically in the past decade.
In 2016, the median annual salary for college grads in the San Francisco Bay Area was $71,500.
The median salary for graduates in Silicon Valley was $76,000, according to a survey conducted by Equifax, which is owned by Equilar.
This increase has been even more pronounced in the region’s colleges.
In the Bay, the San Jose State University and the University of California at Santa Cruz have seen the largest increases, while Stanford University saw a drop of $10,000 in its average salary.
The U. S. has more women than men who earn college degrees.
According the Bureau, there are more women who are employed full- or part, and that number has grown over the years.
This trend has only accelerated in recent decades, as more women enter the workforce, especially during the Great Depression and World War II.
As part of the report from the Labor Census, the Bureau analyzed census data for each of the 50 states, the District of Columbia, and the U: It found that the number and proportion of employed women grew from a low of 0.3 to a