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By John S. CaffreyPublished Nov 08, 2018 09:48:03The Great Recession has brought about a massive shift in the nation’s labor force composition.

More than 1.5 million Americans are either unemployed or underemployed, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

The Great Recession also has a profound effect on our economy.

The Great Depression was followed by a recession that lasted for nearly a decade.

In the aftermath of the Great Depression, the United States experienced its longest recession since World War II.

As a result of the downturn, more than 5 million people lost their jobs and more than 100,000 people were laid off from their jobs.

More than one million Americans lost their homes during the Great Recession.

The number of Americans living in poverty rose to more than 13 million in the United Kingdom and to nearly 17 million in Canada.

The American economy has never been more competitive or more stable.

The economic impact of the recession is felt most acutely in the U.S. and its territories, where more than a quarter of the population lives in poverty, according the Bureau’s Annual Social and Economic Supplement (ASES).

The Great Lakes region, which includes Chicago, Detroit and Milwaukee, was hardest hit by the recession.

While it still has a high unemployment rate, the region’s unemployment rate is lower than the national average and it has a lower poverty rate than many of its neighbors.

In addition, there are fewer jobs in the Great Lakes and its ports, and unemployment among older workers and minorities is lower.

The area is also the home to a large number of students who were displaced from their families due to the Great Lake’s water shortages.

Some were also forced to leave school, which is still an important part of the local economy.

Many workers in the region are still looking for work, but those who do have found employment in sectors that benefit from the recession’s impact.

For example, some manufacturing companies have moved production to the Midwest and other parts of the country, while others have reduced their use of foreign workers.

While the Great Midwest, which has been hit especially hard by the Great Flood, is a large employer, there is still a huge demand for workers.

There is also a strong demand for skills.

For instance, some jobs are created in the construction industry that are created more than once, and some trades are in demand in the retail and hospitality industries.

There are some jobs that aren’t being filled, and there is a significant shortage of skilled workers in those sectors.

The problem is not limited to the manufacturing sector.

Many industries have seen their supply of workers increase, and the number of unemployed people has increased.

For these industries, the unemployment rate has been rising steadily over the last decade.