When is a factory job the equivalent of a farm job?

A recent study by the New York-based Economic Policy Institute (EPI) found that between 2011 and 2021, factory jobs were the equivalent to 4% of all jobs in the United States.

This was roughly equivalent to roughly 4.5 million factory jobs.

This means that manufacturing jobs are roughly equal to about half of all U.S. jobs.

In terms of the number of jobs in each industry, this means that about 4.4 million jobs were lost during this time period.

The U. S. economy was also growing more slowly during this period.

As a result, it is likely that factory jobs would have remained relatively static even with this growth.

In fact, the study estimated that over the next 25 years, manufacturing jobs would fall by approximately 5.4% and would grow by less than 3%. 

In 2017, the Manufacturing Council of the United Auto Workers announced a national manufacturing jobs program that includes job training, education, and apprenticeship programs.

The Manufacturing Council says that the program is an important step toward providing new jobs, and is a key tool to help meet the growing demand for American-made goods.

The program also includes support for manufacturers in other sectors, including home improvement and apparel. 

According to the Manufacturing Institute, more than 9 million U. States are now manufacturing companies.

In 2017, U.s. manufacturers employed more than 1.1 million people, a number that has increased by 2.5% over the past decade. 

In 2018, the U. s. manufacturing sector grew by 2%, the largest annual gain of any sector in the past 25 years.

The report also found that manufacturing employment grew at a slightly slower rate than that of other U.K. industries during this same time period, which is good news for manufacturing workers. 

Despite the steady rise in manufacturing jobs, many economists and economists’ organizations believe that these gains will only be temporary and that the economic recovery will continue to lag behind the overall U. growth rate. 

For more information on manufacturing and manufacturing jobs please visit: http://www.manufacturing.org/jobs/index.html