The United States has long been known for its labor force.
But now, with a jobless rate of more than 12%, many Americans are feeling a little less hopeful.
The number of people who were looking for a job fell to the lowest level in more than a decade, a sign of a deepening economic crisis.
And unemployment remains high for millions of Americans who lost their jobs to the recession.
Trump has promised to turn things around.
But in this interview, he also warns of the long-term effects of his presidency.
In the meantime, he says he’s trying to make the economy work for everybody, and the country is on the verge of a massive wave of job creation.
This is what he told us, and what we have to think about.
What’s the outlook for job growth?
Do you expect to see a lot of new jobs?
The United State’s jobless count fell to a record low of 11.3 million in September.
The number of Americans working part-time fell to 6.4 million from 8.4.
A total of 13 million Americans are unemployed.
The national unemployment rate is 7.9%.
Q: Do you believe the economy is headed in the right direction?
The economy is in recession, but it’s not the end of the world.
The problem is the Federal Reserve is printing money.
It has pumped up the economy, but the dollar is hurting the U.S. economy.
The dollar is the global currency.
If you have the dollar as your currency, it’s going to have an impact.
Q: What do you think is going to happen to inflation?
Q: Do your economists agree on how much inflation we should expect?
A — Not really.
There is some disagreement on how to measure inflation, but there is consensus that it’s probably not going to be very low.
So how much does it cost to make money?
A – The cost is probably going to fall.
But it’s a big issue.
Q – How much do you believe inflation is going in the next year?
A, I think it’s still going to rise.
Q- And how much are you worried about inflation?
It’s not just a matter of being afraid of inflation, though.
People are worried about the future, too.
I think there are going to some very negative consequences.
Trump, in an interview with ABC News, said that his economic agenda is to get America back to full employment.
But he also has pledged to bring back manufacturing jobs and jobs for the middle class.
He also wants to cut taxes for the wealthy, especially those making more than $1 million a year.
His budget would cut $2.5 trillion from programs that help Americans, including Medicare, food stamps and Medicaid, and he also wants more money for education.