White industries have been on the decline in New Jersey, a state known for its diverse communities and for its strong economy.
Now, there are fewer than half the jobs in New England’s white-collar, service, and manufacturing sectors as there were in the 1990s.
The number of white-owned businesses has also dropped by half since 2000.
The state’s white industries are among the most important to the state’s economy, according to the New Jersey Association of Business.
“White industries are critical to New Jersey’s economic vitality and to its success as a global leader in the technology and services industries,” the association says.
But the state has seen a decline in the number of those businesses.
In 2016, white-dominated industries made up 20.6 percent of the state economy, up from 17.7 percent in 2010.
That represents a 5.9 percent decline from the same year.
The economy of New Jersey has struggled in recent years as manufacturing has declined and the state struggles with opioid addiction.
“We have a lot of challenges,” Gov.
Chris Christie said during a State of the State address in January.
“In New Jersey we have a number of things that are not working.
We have a population that is aging and a state that is not generating enough jobs.”
The state of New York has had a large increase in white-based industries, including manufacturing, transportation, finance, and real estate.
It has also seen a decrease in the size of white businesses in the last decade.
The state had about 5.7 million white-controlled businesses in 2016, according the association.
But by 2020, white companies accounted for just 1.4 percent of New Yorkers’ total businesses.
The economy of the Northeast states has been on a different trajectory.
The region has seen its white industries grow by about 15 percent over the last two decades, and white-driven industries are up about 17 percent.
That is a bigger percentage of the region’s overall economy than New York, which had a larger percentage of white corporations in 2016.
In 2020, there were roughly 6.3 million white corporations, a 5 percent increase from the previous year.
But those companies accounted only 3.3 percent of total New York businesses, down from 5.3 in 2010, according a report from the State University of New Hampshire.
White-owned industries are crucial to the growth of the citys economy, the state says, because they make up a significant share of the industries that make up about $17.5 trillion in annual economic activity.
“The New York economy has benefited from the growth and growth of a number different industries that have made up a substantial portion of New America’s economy,” the state states.
The Northeast has also experienced a large decrease in white business in the past two decades.
In 2000, white business accounted for about 20 percent of all businesses in New Hampshire, but that number has dropped to 12 percent in 2020.
That includes a 3.2 percent decline in white businesses from 2010 to 2020.
The citys overall economic growth, however, has increased.
“This economic transformation has been led by white-led industries and by the growth in other sectors that make New York City an economic and cultural powerhouse,” the report states.
White Industries have been a key factor in the growth, success, and sustainability of the New York region, according Mark Schmalzer, a professor at the School of Business and Management at Hunter College in New Brunswick, N.J. “If you look at the white industries that were around in the early 2000s, they were the ones that were growing, but they weren’t growing as quickly as they could be, and they weren�t growing as rapidly as they should be,” Schmaler told HuffPost.
The rise of white companies was a major driver for the state�s economic growth.
“When we had an increase in the white industry in 2000, the New Hampshire economy had a net gain of about 1.2 million jobs,” Schalzer said.
“Now, the net gain is more like 1.5 million.
So in New Mexico, the total jobs are up by nearly 2.5 percent in the same period.
The white industry is up about 15 to 20 percent.
It is up over 40 percent in Connecticut.
That was a big jump, but it is a little smaller than what we saw in the Northeast.”
The report cites other factors that could be contributing to the decline.
One is that the state lost more than 2 million jobs over the past 20 years as a result of the Great Recession.
Another is that fewer Americans are choosing to move to the Northeast to work in the industry.
The report also cites the fact that more than half of all jobs in the region are located in Newburgh, New York.
The Newburgh area has seen the biggest decline in jobs in recent decades.
That has led to a sharp decrease in jobs.
The area has also suffered from the collapse in