The job market for high-end professionals in the United States is heating up again after two years of relatively flat job growth.
In the fourth quarter, employers added nearly 10,000 new jobs, according to a report released Friday by the Labor Department.
This marks a 10 percent increase from the third quarter.
However, the report said that overall job growth was down by 3.9 percent, with the labor force participation rate (the share of the population with jobs) down 1.2 percentage points.
Job growth in manufacturing fell, and there were no notable job gains in retail, leisure and hospitality, education and health care, according the report.
That makes sense.
The economy is slowing, the government is trying to reduce its deficits, and unemployment is high.
The U.S. economy is actually in the process of recovering from the financial crisis.
The government will continue to spend heavily to prop up the economy, which should boost hiring.
However: job growth has been weak since the recession ended in the summer of 2009.
That is the bad news.
The good news is that job growth is accelerating, with new jobs coming online every month.
So why are so many people in high-paying professions now struggling to find work?
Here’s what to know about why this is happening: What is a “job bubble”?
A job bubble is a period in which there is an increase in the number of jobs that can be created as companies increase their spending and invest in their workers.
In this case, the bubble is happening in the service sector, according a report by the Council of Economic Advisers.
The job bubble typically begins in the fourth or fifth quarter of a business cycle, which is when employers are trying to find ways to boost the economy and create new jobs.
But since the recovery began in late 2009, job growth in the U.K. and the United Kingdom has been flat or down.
The unemployment rate for young workers has been hovering around 5.7 percent.
This is because many young people are stuck in low-paying jobs.
They are not able to make more money than their parents or grandparents, or are unable to get a promotion or raise their standard of living.
The most common reasons young people have stopped looking for work are: They don’t have the skills They don the right job They aren’t able to take on a new position They don ‘t want to lose their current position Because of this lack of skills, they find it difficult to find new jobs because they aren’t sure where to go or what their next step is.
According to the Council on Economic Advisors, this trend of people leaving their current job or leaving the workforce entirely is a key reason for the job bubble.
The report added that if employers didn’t offer new jobs to people who were still working at a higher level of pay, job losses could result.
That would have a ripple effect across the economy.
The recession in 2009 was bad for many young workers, but it also caused a lot of new jobs for older workers.
So the economy has been improving for some people in recent years.
But the job market remains mired in a recession, with job gains slowing.
This has led to a sharp decline in the labor-force participation rate, the share of Americans with jobs.
This measure measures the number working, not the number unemployed.
In recent years, the participation rate has been falling, as employers are looking for more workers and are hiring more people.
But that is also contributing to a slowing job market.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) reports that the labor participation rate for workers ages 25 to 54 declined for the first time in five years in March 2018, to 58.4 percent.
In a similar period in 2014, it fell to 57.4.
The BLS report said the unemployment rate, which tracks the number who are actively looking for a job, fell for the sixth straight month in February, to 6.8 percent.
It is important to note that unemployment is not a complete measure of the labor market.
That measure includes people who are out of the workforce but are looking.
It includes people in the workforce who are looking but aren’t looking for jobs, or people who aren’t actively looking but are actively searching.
The official unemployment rate includes people whose unemployment benefits have expired or are suspended.
The number of Americans who say they are actively seeking work is up for the second consecutive month, to 13.9 million.
But this number is still below the peak reached in the recession of 2007-09, when 13.6 million Americans were working part-time.
For people who want a full-time job, the jobless rate for April 2018 was 6.3 percent.
The new data on the participation rates is the latest in a series of BLS reports that have shown job growth slowing across many industries.
The labor-market data shows a