The United States is not the only country in the world where many young people are struggling to find work.
The problem is not just in the U.S. It is in every nation on earth, says Matthew M. Schulz, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution.
“It’s not just a young person in Chicago, it’s an African-American in Detroit, it is an Asian-American, it can be any person,” he said.
Schultz, who spent nearly a decade as the chief economist at the U,S.
Bureau of Labor Statistics, said that the problem stems from the changing nature of the job market.
The United Kingdom, for example, has seen its unemployment rate rise to a record high of 9.1 percent, but the country has seen an economic recovery that has benefited more than 6 million people.
In Canada, unemployment is now at an all-time low at about 5 percent, according to Statistics Canada.
“The American Dream is now on the brink of being lost,” Schulz said.
“There are no jobs, no jobs are being created.”
While the number of people looking for work has fallen sharply, the number looking for a job has grown.
In January, the Bureau of Labour Statistics reported that the labor force participation rate fell to 63.3 percent, a record low.
The jobless rate has also risen sharply, from 14.4 percent in December 2015 to 23.4 per cent in December 2016.
It has more than doubled since 2000, rising to more than 22 percent in 2017.
The average hourly wage for all workers is now about $17.50.
But while some young people have found jobs, many have found it difficult to find one.
The unemployment rate for people ages 16 to 24 has climbed to nearly 26 percent, and for those 25 to 34, it has more more than tripled, to 22.6 percent, from 7.3 per cent.
The increase in the number unemployed is particularly troubling, because the numbers for people over 65 have fallen so dramatically, according the Bureau for Labor Statistics.
The number of older people without jobs rose to a 10-year high of 4.6 million, according a report by the UBS Group, which tracks employment trends.
The U.K. also has seen a massive rise in unemployment over the past year, with the number reporting that they are out of work rising to 13.3 million, a 50 percent jump from the year before.
Many of the jobs lost in the Great Recession have been filled by young people.
The jobs of recent college graduates and those looking to start careers in finance have seen the biggest jump.
And while many young adults are looking for jobs in areas such as retail and hospitality, the jobless rates for those with a high school education or less have been rising.
The median age of the population is now 39 years old.
And that is likely to continue to increase, according Schulz.
“If we have a jobless labor force that is aging out, then we will be having a hard time filling the gaps in the labor market,” he added.
A key factor that may help reduce the joblessness rate is that more people are going to college.
But that will not solve the problem of not enough jobs for young people, Schulz pointed out.
“College is the first step.
The second step is a job.”
A recent report by McKinsey & Company found that young adults have the most opportunities to succeed.
But many of those who enter college are unable to find a job, while the job prospects for the majority of young adults in college are slim.
“They’re stuck in a bad economy that is holding back their potential,” Schulzes said.
Many young people find that they cannot find a good job in their chosen field, and in some cases they find themselves struggling to pay for their education, he added, adding that this could put more stress on young people and their families.
“We need to get out of the way, and let them do what they want to do,” Schutz said.
The U.N. estimates that one in six of all children in the United States do not have a school-aged friend.
Many young people don’t know how to get help for their job search, including getting jobs, but some employers offer financial assistance to help young people get their feet under them.
It is estimated that the U.,S.
unemployment rate is around 10 percent.
And there are signs that the numbers are growing.
The Bank of America Merrill Lynch report this week showed that the unemployment rate has climbed in every state but one since the start of the Great Depression, and the unemployment among college graduates increased from 5.2 percent in 2012 to 5.6 per cent last year.
Unemployment among people age 25 to 54 in California is at 10.9 percent, while it is nearly 8 percent in Michigan and 5.3 in New Jersey.