It’s a lot easier to get a job in the United States than anywhere else in the world.
A recent survey by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics showed that in 2016, Americans working in finance, insurance and real estate, as well as in technology, had the highest unemployment rates of any industry in the country.
The jobs of those who can’t find jobs are usually lower-paying than the jobs of Americans with the same qualifications, or the jobs in which they would have been expected to have the highest pay.
But what’s really important is the wage gap, the difference between what people with the right skills and education can earn.
The pay gap is the difference in wages between those who are able to find a job with a good salary and those who don’t.
In 2016, a whopping 13.3 million Americans who were looking for work had a household income of $45,000 or less.
And nearly half of them were women, who earn only 73 cents for every dollar a man makes.
The wage gap is larger than the national median, which is $20,000.
The biggest gaps are between people with advanced degrees and those with less.
Those with advanced degree and less-advanced degrees make 77 cents for each dollar a bachelor earns, while people with a bachelor’s degree make about 77 cents on the dollar.
The median pay for a bachelor in the STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) industry is $62,000 a year, while for a master’s the pay is $63,000, according to the Bureau of Labour Statistics.
STEM jobs tend to be highly paid, often with higher-paying jobs than their counterparts in other fields.
Women are more likely to hold those jobs, but there are also many people of color and people with disabilities who are working in STEM.
STEM-related jobs tend also to be in lower-wage industries, such as retail and food service, and many of those jobs are low-paying.
For example, a 2016 survey by The Economic Policy Institute, an economic research and advocacy organization, found that in 2020, the average pay for retail sales clerks was $12.25 an hour, compared to $18.15 in 2017.
That means a $10.25-an-hour retail clerk would earn just $13,200 a year in today’s dollars.
In contrast, a person working in an office job earning $30 an hour would make $31,200 annually.
So a retail clerk, working 40 hours a week, would earn about $70,000 in a lifetime.
That’s a difference of $40,000 for the person working a 40-hour week and $38,000 from the person in the same position earning $22,000 an hour.
A retail clerk who earns a salary of $22 an hour could save $5,000 per year on healthcare premiums.
The other biggest wage gap for women is between those in lower and higher paid jobs.
Women with a high school education earn about 75 cents on an $8,000 salary, while women with a college degree earn about 80 cents on that same salary.
The gap between those earning $8.00 and $8 and $10 an hour is $16,000 and $19,000 respectively.
The wages of a college graduate with a BA or above are about $22.50 an hour and a graduate with an associate’s degree is $28.10 an, according the Bureau.
The average wage of a woman in the lower-paid industries is about $17,000 compared to about $23,000 of a man.
But a high-paid woman like a doctor or lawyer making $200,000 will have a bigger wage gap than a doctor making $75,000 who earns $250,000 instead of $200k.
The lowest-paid workers make up for that wage gap in part because their earnings are lower.
People who have less education earn less, while those with more education earn more, and women with lower educational levels earn less than their male counterparts.
This is a big reason why the gender pay gap has been shrinking over the past few decades.
The reason women are earning less than men is because women with less education make less than those with higher education.
In 1980, women with at least a high level of education made 77 cents per dollar for every $1 earned by men.
In 2014, that gap narrowed to 63 cents per $1, with a slight bump in 2015.
Women now make up less than 2 percent of the population.
The gender pay gaps are smaller for people of Hispanic origin.
The Census Bureau reports that in 2014, about half of the nation’s Hispanics were earning less, compared with only about 1 percent of whites.
That disparity is smaller than the one in the U: women make up about 8 percent of all Hispanics, compared for example to 7 percent of white Americans. But