How to build a better job in 2017

The economy is expected to contract 0.1 percent in the fourth quarter, a sign that the U.S. economy is slowly returning to its pre-crisis path.

It will be the first contraction in six years and the biggest since 2008.

But it is not yet clear if the recovery is permanent.

Here are the key takeaways from our annual Jobs Report.1.

Unemployment will fall for the first time since 2009.

The unemployment rate fell to 6.4 percent, the lowest level since September 2009.

But the drop in unemployment will be short-lived.

The labor market will have to recover to maintain the 6.5 percent rate of growth expected for the fourth.

The job market will need to be strong enough to support continued gains in payrolls and hours worked, which are both important indicators of job creation.2.

The economy will expand by about 2.6 million jobs in the third quarter.

This is a significant improvement from the 6 million jobs added in the second quarter.

The third quarter was marked by a significant increase in the number of jobs that were added and a sharp decline in the total number of unemployed workers.

The number of people in the labor force declined by almost one million, but the overall unemployment rate stayed unchanged.

The new jobs created in the first quarter were more than offset by the decline in employment.

The trend in job creation over the last four quarters suggests that the economy is likely to pick up pace in the coming years.3.

Real gross domestic product will expand 1.9 percent in 2017, the strongest expansion since March 2010.

Growth is expected in line with estimates of the Labor Department, which said the economy expanded 2.3 percent in December.

The gain in GDP is likely due to gains in business spending, which will drive economic growth.4.

Real consumer spending will increase by an average of 1.2 percent in 2018.

Growth in consumer spending has slowed in recent years as the economy has been buffeted by the effects of the Great Recession.

The average pace of economic growth in 2018 is likely lower than in recent decades.5.

The U.K. will become the fifth largest economy in the world in 2021, overtaking the United States.

The United Kingdom is the only major economy with a surplus, which means its economy is more efficient than most of the other economies in the G7.

The surplus will help to offset the slowdown in the rest of the G8 countries that account for about a third of the world economy.6.

The growth rate in China will slow to 3.3 per cent in 2021.

Growth rates have been on the rise in recent months.

The rate of economic expansion in China has been steadily rising since 2016.7.

Real net exports will fall by 0.4 percentage points in 2021 due to weak demand.

Exports fell by about 4.7 percent in 2021 compared to 2020, largely due to the Great China Recession.8.

Real GDP will grow by 2.4 per cent, which is the slowest annual growth rate since 2014.

Real growth has been the biggest driver of economic activity in the U, but economic growth is expected a modest 0.7 per cent this year.

The slowing pace of growth is not a cause for concern.

The recovery is already underway.9.

The housing market will be stronger than ever in 2021 as prices are expected to grow faster than wages.

Average home prices will increase 0.3 percentage points this year, and home prices are forecast to rise 1.3-1.4 points in 2020.10.

The Federal Reserve will raise interest rates to 0.25 percent.

This will allow the Federal Reserve to continue its expansionary policy, while lowering its short-term interest rate target to 0 percent.

The Fed’s decision to raise rates to a new low will help the economy rebound from the Great Depression.11.

U. S. households will spend more in 2021 than they did in 2020 and they will spend at least as much this year as they did last year.

Households are expected spend about $1,100 more this year than they spent in 2020, which should continue the upward trend seen in the last several years.12.

Household debt will fall to $2,500 billion by 2021, the highest level since 2007.

This decline will be mostly due to lower interest rates and the slowing rate of consumer spending.13.

Household credit will fall, to $1.7 trillion, by 2021.

The decrease in debt will be driven by a decline in student loan debt and lower household debt burdens.14.

Consumer spending will grow at an annual rate of 1 percent.

Consumer expenditures have been rising at a steady pace since the recession, but this year they are expected a much smaller increase than in previous years.15.

The Consumer Price Index will be unchanged at $1 for the year.

Consumers will spend the majority of their money on basic necessities, such as food, housing, transportation, and utilities.

The CPI, however, has been trending downward over the