With the economy at the brink of collapse, some in the media industry are turning to social media to make their case to reporters.
In response, the media sector has been working hard to help keep their jobs.
As of this month, the US Department of Labor estimates that about 6.6 million people in the federal government’s public sector had an employment-related position, up from 6.1 million in September.
The total is roughly double the number of jobs lost during the recession in the late 2000s.
But there are still a lot of jobs in the private sector.
The most recent figures show that more than 2 million people work in the financial services industry, with another 2.5 million in health care.
But it’s not all good news for journalists.
There are also more than 20 million government employees who are not eligible for the unemployment benefits.
There’s also a long list of other jobs that don’t pay enough to support a family.
These include police officers, correctional officers, fire fighters, and police and correctional officers working at the federal and state level.
Here are seven reasons why the US media is a lost cause for some reporters.
The economy is collapsing.
Since the Great Recession, Americans have watched the country lose jobs, wages, and more.
Many have blamed the government, which they believe doesn’t want to help.
However, many are seeing things differently.
Many of these workers are struggling to make ends meet on their wages, or even making ends meet from their jobs, because the economy has already collapsed.
The US is on the verge of losing jobs, and the economy is getting worse.
In October, a study found that the unemployment rate for full-time workers was 4.7 percent in November, the lowest rate since January 2008.
In the US, the jobless rate for workers over 25 years old is 5.5 percent, while for those over 65 years old it is 8.6 percent.
A recent CNN Money article found that for the first time since 2008, the number working part time was up to 11.9 million, a whopping 35 percent increase over a year ago.
The numbers have only gotten worse since the recession.
According to CNN Money, the percentage of full-timers working part-time jobs fell to 25.3 percent in October, down from 28.6 in October 2009.
Most journalists are working in social media.
The reason why most reporters are working on social media is simple: They can’t get a day off.
The problem is compounded when the economy takes a downturn.
The unemployment rate is much higher than the job market would indicate.
While the economy may be going through a rough patch, it is also one of the most prosperous countries on earth.
When the economy collapses, the people who are most likely to be unemployed have a much harder time finding work, and are more likely to stay home and rely on their friends or family to provide financial support.
Social media helps journalists stay afloat.
Many people work from home, which has been a problem for many.
Many are not able to take vacations or take a break when the government shuts down or other times.
In some instances, they may be required to work through the holidays.
Social networks are becoming an important tool for many journalists to stay afloat and stay employed.
They have created a community that has many of the same concerns as journalists who are out of work.
For example, many journalists feel they are not treated fairly by the news organizations they work for.
They feel that they are paid too little and that the press is too biased.
These feelings are echoed by many in the industry.
For instance, in a piece for The New York Times, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and author Mark Halperin wrote, “The news media has become a refuge for the rich, a place for them to retreat and indulge in their luxury.
But for most of us who are doing our jobs, that’s not true.
Halper-in’s piece, entitled “My New Year’s Respite,” also discussed how social media has allowed him to get away from his daily grind and make time for family and hobbies.
He wrote: I’ve been able to put my work to use with family and friends.
I have a good social life that allows me to focus on my writing and I can do my best to provide some kind of support to my colleagues who are struggling financially.
I also have a chance to take a vacation and to spend time with my family.
Most media companies are under siege.
It is estimated that about 70 percent of US media outlets were either in the red or in dire straits during the financial crisis.
Many were forced to close, and many have been losing revenue.
In fact, in December, CNN Money reported that at least nine major cable channels were on the brink.
At least two of these channels were in the middle