The industrial product industry is responsible for over 1,400 new job losses every month, according to the U.S. Department of Labor, and it’s killing the jobs of more than 4 million people in the process.
A recent report by the Labor Department found that the sector is responsible to roughly 1.2 million Americans, many of them in the service industry.
And while the number of new jobs created in the industry has increased dramatically over the last few years, they have largely been at the expense of workers in manufacturing and manufacturing related occupations.
For instance, according the Labor Dept., between 2008 and 2020, the average hourly wage for a manufacturing worker rose by more than 5 percent.
However, the number employed in manufacturing jobs decreased by more a whopping 21 percent between 2008-2016.
While this was largely a result of automation, many workers have also been laid off as manufacturing jobs have been replaced by service, warehousing, and warehouse occupations.
The decline in manufacturing employment has been especially dramatic for young workers.
As the numbers of manufacturing jobs dwindled over the past few years it has also been clear that there were a number of older workers who had lost their jobs due to the decline in demand for their services.
A 2015 report from the Congressional Research Service found that in 2015, there were 1.5 million manufacturing jobs nationwide.
But the number in the country has actually been on the decline for decades.
According to the Congressional Budget Office, between 1940 and 2019, manufacturing employment declined by more 9.5 percent.
That’s an increase of more 3.8 million manufacturing workers over the same period.
As a result, the workforce has grown by around 50 million since 1940, and that’s caused the labor force to shrink even further.
For those who are new to the topic of manufacturing, here are some quick facts about the industry: Manufacturing employs approximately 3.6 million people worldwide, or about 7.7 percent of the total workforce.
But it’s also responsible for a staggering 46 percent of all manufacturing jobs in the U., which is more than any other industry.
Manufacturing employs roughly 5.3 million people globally, or 1.7 of the world’s total.
And in 2016, it had 1.6 billion jobs worldwide, an increase from a year earlier.
The U.K. is responsible on a national level for about one-fifth of manufacturing employment, or over 1.4 million jobs, according a 2015 report by McKinsey & Company.
As for the other half, a number that has increased is the European Union, which employs more than 1.3 billion people worldwide.
In 2017, manufacturing accounted for about 1.8 percent of gross domestic product, an amount that has jumped over the years, from 0.7 to 1.9 percent.
The United States accounts for around 7 percent of manufacturing output, but manufacturing employment in the United States dropped by more 6.1 percent in the year ending in March 2019, from 1.1 million to 1 million jobs.
The overall manufacturing workforce in the USA decreased by nearly 12 million jobs between 2009 and 2019.
This was mainly due to a decline in jobs in manufacturing-related industries.
For example, the U,S.
manufacturing sector lost 1.0 million jobs over that same period, which is roughly 6.7 million fewer jobs than the total US workforce.
In 2019, the American Council on Technology and Entrepreneurship estimated that there are now around 1.45 million manufacturing job openings in the US, a decrease of about 8,000 jobs from last year.
Manufacturing has been a primary industry in manufacturing for decades, and there’s still a lot of work to be done to diversify the workforce.
According a 2015 McKinsey report, a quarter of manufacturing workers in the manufacturing sector do not have a high school degree.
The McKinsey study also found that a third of workers with a high-school degree or less are employed in the trade or manufacturing industry.
Another quarter of workers have no college degree, and the remaining third are working in low-wage jobs in service and warehousing industries.
The report found that roughly 15 percent of jobs in these sectors are held by immigrants, with the highest percentage coming from Mexico, where the largest number of immigrants live.
While the number and growth of these manufacturing jobs has continued to drop over the decades, the manufacturing industry is still making some of the most obscene profits.
In 2018, a McKinsey analysis found that American manufacturing firms made more than $11.3 trillion in profit, with American multinationals controlling $2.9 trillion of that.
This means that almost all of the profit from the manufacturing industries is being made by the top 1 percent of Americans.
That 1 percent makes up more than half of the nation’s GDP, making them the largest single source of profit for the U