What you need to know about the Great Recession and its aftermath

Optimistic economic news for the past year has been the recovery from the Great Depression, but that trend may be ending.

This year, the unemployment rate has declined from 10.4% in December 2016 to 9.7% in March 2017.

That’s the lowest level of unemployment since the Great Anxiety in 1929, according to a new report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

And the unemployment rates have remained flat since the depths of the Great Catastrophe.

That doesn’t mean we can’t see a decline in the unemployment levels.

But, the BLS says, we’re not seeing a significant increase.

“We’re seeing that the unemployment trends are consistent with the trend of the labor market,” says John Taylor, chief economist at the Bipartisan Policy Center.

And it’s not like the Great Unemployment has disappeared.

It’s still high, but it’s dropping.

And, he says, the Great Unemployed are mostly workers that are part-time, unemployed, or working part-timers.

And they’re a large share of the total unemployment rate, which is lower than it was in previous years.

But the number of people in part- time jobs has dropped.

So, for those who were still working full-time jobs, that would be another 1.5 million people.

That adds up to about 6.5% of the unemployed population, which was 2.7 million in 2016.

It could make a difference if you’re looking for work.

In addition to part- and full- time work, Taylor says the labor force participation rate, or the percentage of the population who are employed, has dropped over the past five years.

That means that more people are working part time than in the past.

That is the first sign that we’re likely to see a slowdown in job creation.

“People don’t want to be working part of the year, and they don’t really have any bargaining power with employers,” Taylor says.

And if you look at the percentage working parttime, it’s the only group that’s been shrinking.

The number of part-tutored workers fell slightly in 2016, to 8.3% from 9.5%.

That’s an improvement over the previous year.

But that’s not the only factor that could be a contributing factor.

According to the BPS, the percentage unemployed is now nearly 6 percentage points higher than in October.

That would translate to about 3.5m people unemployed this year, according the BIP.

That, in turn, would bring the total unemployed to nearly 12 million people, or about 7% of all Americans.

It also means that some of the people who are looking for a job might be getting one.

And Taylor says that number could be higher.

The BLS estimates that 4.5 out of every 10 people who apply for a position will be rejected, meaning that fewer than 1 in 10 people are able to get a job.

Taylor says there are some signs that the number is rising, but the trend is still in the negative.

That could be due to the fact that many people are simply not interested in working, he adds.

For example, the job openings for 2016 have dropped to the lowest levels since 2006.

That year, there were about 5.3 million openings for full- and part- times.

Taylor thinks the decline in openings could be because the economy is improving, or it could be that there are fewer people looking for jobs.

Taylor notes that the BOP says the number for part- employment fell by 5.5 percentage points between 2016 and 2017, from about 3 million to 2.8 million jobs.

He says that trend should continue in the coming year.

“That should mean that the job market should be improving, but we’re still going to see job losses,” he says.

Taylor also notes that while the number who are working full time has dropped, there are also fewer people who have worked part time.

That includes the unemployed.

And he says that could explain why the unemployment numbers for 2016 were so high.

The problem is, though, that it could also be that part-times are more attractive than full-timings.

Taylor sees that trend in the labor-force participation rate as another reason for this year’s drop.

The labor force Participation Rate is the percentage who are actively in the workforce.

It is the number in the jobless rate that is higher than the number unemployed.

That number is up, according.

The Labor Force Participation Rate was 7.4 percent in 2016 and 6.3 percent in 2017, the highest rate since 1979.

It had dropped below 6 percent in 2008 and 2009.

This trend is expected to continue, Taylor adds.

The reason the BOL is looking at this in 2017 is that there was an increase in the number that are unemployed for the first time.

Taylor believes that that was a result of the election of President Donald Trump, who promised to create jobs.

That has created a lot of pressure for businesses to hire more people. The