Culture

What does it mean for our economy?

With the weather changing, many economists have been trying to predict the impact of the storm on our economy.

According to the latest data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, the number of jobs added during the past 12 months is now 1.7 million, down slightly from the previous month’s total of 1.9 million.

The jobless rate is down to 4.9%, and inflation is down 0.4%.

But as of this week, those numbers are down even more.

The number of Americans on food stamps has also fallen, from 6.3 million to 5.7 percent.

What’s happening?

Economists have been asking the same question for years.

Many economists have attributed the decline in jobs to a variety of factors.

Economist and columnist John Cassidy wrote in a 2013 paper titled, “The Great Recession of the American Economy,” that the recession started in 2009.

Cassidy wrote that while unemployment fell during the recession, it grew even more sharply as the economy recovered.

But while unemployment rose during the Great Recession, that recovery was mostly fueled by the jobless.

In the current downturn, there’s been a lot of slack created by people who have been out of work, Cassidy wrote.

As the economy has recovered, unemployment has dropped, but many people who were out of the workforce are now back on the job market.

Some economists argue that these people were looking for work in the recession’s aftermath, so the economy was already in the midst of a severe downturn.

That could explain why some jobs have recovered even faster than others.

And some economists argue, based on a different analysis of data, that there’s no real difference in the size of the jobs and the number that have recovered.

That’s because the economy is recovering faster than the job losses, and the job gains are so much bigger.

Here are some of the reasons why we have seen a lot more jobs than we’ve lost during the storm: Job creation has accelerated dramatically during the last six months, according to the UBS data.

If the current trend holds, jobs would be added by the end of 2019 for every state.

We have more people in the labor force than at any point in the last 50 years.

This has been the case since the Great Depression.

There are fewer people working in the private sector.

That means businesses are spending more time creating new jobs.

Even with the hurricane, more Americans are now working in their homes than they were before the storm hit.

While it is true that many Americans are working part-time or full-time, many have also been working full-timers, working more than 20 hours per week.

This is partly due to the fact that part-timing allows businesses to pay workers less, according for the National Employment Law Project.

This surge in work is happening because the job loss has been so huge.

Most economists now believe that the storm’s impact on the economy will have a negative effect on job creation in the near term.

“I don’t think it’s the full impact of this storm,” says David Bier, director of the University of Maryland’s Center for Economic and Policy Research.

“The effects of this weather event will be felt for months to come.”

So what do you do?

If you’re in a state that’s experiencing severe weather, take care of yourself.

The National Weather Service says you can avoid getting caught in the rain and stay safe.

Take shelter.

Look at the weather map.

Stay connected with weather coverage from across the country.

Read more from our coverage of the storms: