Author Topic: Employer “Demand” for More Foreign Workers Doesn’t Mean Americans in Short Supply  (Read 180 times)

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Offline rangerrebew

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Employer “Demand” for More Foreign Workers Doesn’t Mean Americans in Short Supply
 
Published: 
Mon, May 13th 2019 @ 7:08 am EDT  by  Eric Ruark

The headlines on May 3 blared the news that 263,000 new jobs were created in April. This figure comes from the Current Employment Statistics (CES) survey of employers. Based on the results of this survey, the Bureau of Labor Statistics puts out a monthly report that includes the number of people added or subtracted from employer payrolls (nonfarm) in a given month.

As we wrote back in 2016, the monthly job figure “means next to nothing when presented as a stand-alone data point.” What really matters is the information gathered in the household survey, which tells us about the employment status of U.S. residents. That’s where the official unemployment rate (U-3) comes from, which now stands at 3.6%, the lowest since 1969.

https://www.numbersusa.com/blog/employer-%E2%80%9Cdemand%E2%80%9D-more-foreign-workers-doesn%E2%80%99t-mean-americans-short-supply
“A society does not ever die ‘from natural causes’, but always dies from suicide or murder – and nearly always from the former….”
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Offline IsailedawayfromFR

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Because they are cheaper and can be manipulated
Yearning to stay free takes place in many ways at many different times, whether by withstanding planes or bayonets

Online dfwgator

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Because they are cheaper and can be manipulated

Because too many able-bodied Americans are getting welfare.


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