How to keep a job in 2018

When I was a student, I went to my first job interview.

I was 16 years old.

I had just finished high school.

I knew I wanted to work.

But I had no idea how.

I would spend a few hours trying to read a resume.

I’d have to go through a list of all the different jobs I wanted, all the positions I was interested in, all of the different companies I had interned at.

It was a lot of work.

In the years since, I’ve been lucky enough to work at a variety of jobs.

But in those few years, I only found one job that actually hired me.

It’s a small, low-wage job, which is one of the most common jobs for young people in this country.

It pays a few dollars an hour and has no benefits.

I have two kids.

My husband and I have been able to keep our jobs because of my experience.

When I left the workforce in the last couple years, it was the second-largest jobless rate in the country.

In 2016, there were nearly 20 million Americans without a job.

That’s a huge number.

And it’s growing.

This is the year when millions of Americans will start looking for work.

And the number of people looking for jobs in 2018 will be greater than the number who have a job at all.

That makes it a lot harder for young workers to find a job that pays a decent wage.

But even if you’re an educated person who has a college degree, the odds of finding a job as a college student are still pretty slim.

A recent study by The Atlantic found that only about 2.5 percent of Americans have a bachelor’s degree, and that only 10 percent of people without a college diploma are employed.

That means that even if the unemployment rate drops to 6 percent, it would still be only 1.8 million people without jobs in 2020.

For young people, the unemployment rates are even lower.

A 2015 study by the National Bureau of Economic Research found that about 2 million people under age 30 were out of the labor force in 2016, and the unemployment level for this group was only 1 percent.

These numbers mean that if young people are looking for a job, the best you can do is find one.

And that’s not even considering the people who are looking to join the labor market, whether it’s part-time or full-time.

A new report from the National Employment Law Project estimates that there are more than 6 million young people under 30 in the labor markets.

That number is growing.

A lot of them are jobless.

The unemployment rate for young Americans aged 16 to 24 is 6.9 percent.

For 25 to 34-year-olds, it is 7.4 percent.

Those numbers are a lot higher than the unemployment numbers for the overall population, which are still fairly high.

So it’s not a surprise that when young people turn to the labor pool, they’re disproportionately in jobs that don’t pay a lot.

The problem is, when you have a lot more young people working, that doesn’t help the unemployment problem.

The number of young people unemployed for work is about half what it was in 2007, when the recession began.

It has been steadily declining since then, and it’s on track to be about a third lower this year.

The economic recovery is making a huge difference.

The job market for young adults is much better than it was five years ago.

That said, it’s still a big problem.

About 4 million young Americans are unemployed, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, and another 6.6 million are looking.

They are a much larger share of the unemployment pool than in the early 2000s, when there was more unemployment.

But they still account for about a quarter of the total unemployment.

Young people are disproportionately represented in jobs with low pay.

According to a study by McKinsey & Co., about 75 percent of jobs that require at least a bachelor of science degree pay less than $30,000.

Of those jobs, about 50 percent pay less then $25,000, and about 20 percent pay under $30.

Many of these jobs pay low wages, which means that young people who have been unemployed for years are in a situation where they can’t find work.

It means that the number and the percentage of young adults who are unemployed for lack of a job are getting worse.

That has a ripple effect on people who don’t have a college education.

If young people don’t graduate from college, they have a hard time finding a steady job.

A college degree is also a prerequisite for jobs that are available.

It is a requirement for jobs like teaching, medical assistant, and retail sales.

That, in turn, has a trickle-down effect on the labor supply in the United States.

The more people who get a college-level degree, including those who don, the less jobs there are.

This has happened for decades. During the