LONDON — If you have ever been out of work for weeks, you know how difficult it can be to find work.
In the past few years, however, we’ve seen an increasing number of young people who feel the same way.
In the UK, unemployment rates have remained stuck at around 9.3%, while average wages have stagnated.
While unemployment rates are on the rise, those with a good job are still getting a lot of paid work.
However, there is a lot that we can do to reduce unemployment, especially in the areas that it is particularly acute.
What you need to know about unemployment rates in the UK The number of people without a job has reached a record high of 8.1 million.
This is despite the fact that the UK has the third lowest unemployment rate among OECD nations behind only the United States and Estonia.
In fact, in the first half of 2018, the number of jobless people increased by just over 2 million, according to figures from the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
The ONS figures showed that the total number of unemployed people increased from 7.1.5 million in the third quarter of 2018 to 7.2.2 million in September 2019, a 1.5% increase.
This was the largest increase in unemployment rates since the third quarters of 2014-15, and the first time since the second quarter of 2010 that the unemployment rate has increased by more than this much.
On average, the ONS found that people aged 25-34 lost one full year of paid employment over the last year, while those aged between 35 and 44 lost one year.
The average number of days between job loss and full-time job lost fell from 14.7 days in the last three months of 2018.
The number of long-term unemployed increased by 1.3 million in 2019 to 775,000, an increase of more than half a million.
The ONS said that this was mainly due to people who had been out for six months or more and were unable to find full-timers for their roles.
This could be a symptom of a wider decline in job opportunities and a tightening labour market in the country.
These figures are particularly concerning given that a recent report from the ONSPAC showed that while unemployment rates for people in their late 20s are still at an all-time high, it is the lowest among OECD countries.
This suggests that the trend of the UK economy slowly recovering after the Great Recession is slowing.
What’s driving the UK’s unemployment problem?
In many ways, the government is responsible for the overall level of unemployment in the United Kingdom.
In addition to the fact the number and the severity of unemployment are tied to economic activity, the Government also has the responsibility of providing a range of support to businesses, the unemployed and the unemployed in general.
The government has increased unemployment benefits and introduced the Work Programme, which is aimed at getting people back into work.
These are two key pieces of government support that are vital in the fight against unemployment.
While these are very important, the UK also has one of the highest levels of unemployment.
For example, the unemployment rates of people in the working age population are at a record low of just 3.3%.
This is compared to the UK unemployment rate of 7.5%.
However, the fact remains that unemployment is a very real and complex issue.
There are many factors that can contribute to it, from economic cycles to the lack of education and training for many.
In order to tackle the issue, we need to start to identify where the root causes are and start to focus on the causes of the problem, rather than simply blaming the Government for it.
To understand the reasons why unemployment is rising in the U.K., it is crucial to take a look at the different economic and social circumstances of people living in different parts of the country, such as the capital, the countryside, the cities and the suburbs.
Economic conditions are very different for people living outside of London.
For instance, the London metropolitan area has a population density of over 2.6 people per square kilometer (1.4 people per sq. mile), whereas the rural areas of the West Midlands have a density of just 0.7 people per km2 (0.04 people per mile2).
Despite this, the urban area of London has an unemployment rate around 1.1%, while the rural area has an employment rate of around 0.9%.
There are several reasons for this difference.
One is that people in London live in a city that is a major hub of activity.
Many people live in the city to work, and many others live in smaller cities and rural areas to work.
This makes for an extremely competitive job market in these areas.
However when it comes to the other part of the population, the rural people, the employment rate in the rural regions is much lower than the urban ones.
This is because