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The American economy is in a state of upheaval, with more people working in more jobs, more companies moving to foreign countries, and more people seeking jobs. What does this mean to those who make things? The answer is simple: factories close, jobs are lost, the number of people able to be employed is limited. Many of the more than 13 million manufacturing jobs disappeared between 2001 and 2009, and the number of new jobs in the U.S. is on the decline.

Manufacturing has become one of the most common industries to be hit by automation. When one manufacturing company shuts down, the jobs of several others can be lost. The best way to see the ramifications of this is to look at how many jobs were lost in the U.S. in the late 80s and early 90s. The fact that there were so many jobs being lost at the same time is actually a good indicator of how much automation we’re seeing now.

In the late 90s, when the number of manufacturing jobs in the U.S. was at its height, there were 10,000 new jobs. But by 2001, that number had dropped to 600. Since then, the number of manufacturing jobs in the U.S. has been rising each year.

All that automation is making life harder for people. In fact, for every job that was lost, about 4 more were created, and it’s likely that the number of manufacturing jobs are already at their highest level in history. While it is true that many manufacturing jobs have been created since the late 80s, the number of jobs being created and those being lost are getting higher in tandem.

This is something I keep thinking about. If we have such a huge amount of manufacturing jobs, then why are the number of manufacturing jobs in the United States dropping? The answer is that other countries are manufacturing their own goods, but the U.S. is manufacturing everything. Why don’t these other countries just produce their own goods themselves? To me, there’s only one answer to this: In the U.S.

In the past, it was easy to think that the U.S. was the manufacturing factory of the world. That’s not true. The U.S. doesn’t create anything, it merely consumes.

The U.S. produces a large amount of goods, and in that manufacturing capacity the manufacturing sector is growing. Most manufacturing jobs are now in the service sector, but the manufacturing sector is still growing. The other manufacturing countries that are growing are not taking that type of growth and putting it to use themselves.

The problem is that this is a growing sector, and its growth will only continue if the economy is able to keep up. If the job base keeps going up, then the manufacturing sector will keep going up. As long as the manufacturing sector is growing it will create jobs, but as long as the service sector is growing it will create jobs that are not in manufacturing. It is this dynamic that is causing the manufacturing sector to grow so fast.

This is where we need to be careful, because that sector is not only growing so fast, but it is growing so fast it is creating jobs that are not in manufacturing. I mean, what is a guy or gal who sells their own tools doing for a living? There are a lot of those folks who work in manufacturing. If the manufacturing sector keeps growing, then manufacturing is going to keep growing, and it’s not going to be the service sector jobs.

The manufacturing sector is basically a service sector, so it is not going to go away any time soon. But there is a problem, and that is that the manufacturing sector is not creating enough jobs to absorb the people who leave the manufacturing sector to join the service sector. And that is a problem because if the services sector is growing so fast, we could have a situation where manufacturing sector workers are competing for jobs with service sector workers.

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