The 2020 agenda has been released and it’s full of promises to improve life in America, to improve health, to reduce inequality, and to help fight global warming.
We’re also going to have an opportunity to learn from the people and businesses who put forth a vision for the future of America and the world.
This year, there will be lots of things that people can do.
But if you want to learn about what’s going on in your community, how to start a business, how your kids are doing, how you can help a friend, and how to do your part in making your city more equitable and equitable for all, you’ll want to know how to create a 2020 agenda.
Here are 10 things to know.1.
The 2020 Agenda promises to create 50 million jobs, but only 5 million jobs are created per year.
The Trump Administration and Congress have done little to create the jobs that people need.
But it’s not just jobs that are disappearing.
For example, the number of people in the workforce has shrunk by nearly 100,000 in the last 15 years.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported in April that the unemployment rate has risen to 8.9%, a level that has never been seen in America.
This means that in 2020, the economy will have lost more than 2 million jobs.2.
The number of jobs in America has decreased by more than 40% since 2000.
As a result, the jobs lost in this past decade have not gone to people who would have otherwise found work.
Instead, millions of Americans have lost their jobs.
That means that the number and paychecks of workers have been squeezed, and that some of them have been unable to earn a living wage.3.
Many of the jobs created in the past decade were low-paying or low-skill jobs that were lost to automation.
These jobs are now being replaced by machines that are much more powerful, and they are also replacing low-wage workers who have to take time off to care for sick relatives.
This has caused a loss of more than 8 million jobs over the past 20 years.4.
The average hourly wage for white-collar workers has dropped by more like $2.00 since 2000, and by more to $3.00 over the last decade.
The median wage for nonwhite-collar white- and non-Hispanic-Americans is $10.00 an hour, and the median wage is just over $10 an hour for Hispanic-Americans.5.
The percentage of white-level workers who are working part time has dropped from about 60% in 2000 to about 50% in 2020.
This is because of the impact of the recession on people who had to cut back hours.
This trend is expected to continue into 2020.6.
The unemployment rate for white people has declined from 12.5% in 2010 to 6.3% in 2019.
For African Americans, the rate has declined by nearly 30%.7.
The proportion of workers who do not have health insurance has dropped over the same period from 25% in 2007 to 8% in 2017.8.
The total number of workers without health insurance increased by nearly 25% from 2000 to 2020.9.
The poverty rate among white workers has fallen from 31% in 2013 to 18% in 2016.10.
The share of people living in poverty has increased from 14% in 2014 to 25% today.
Poverty is defined as an income that is below the poverty line.
The national poverty rate is 8.4% for white adults and 10.6% for African Americans.11.
The rate of college completion among white adults has decreased from 30% in 2008 to 17% in 2018.
This decline is due to the recession and other factors, and is expected, over the next two decades, to continue.12.
The shares of women in the labor force have increased by almost 1 percentage point in the years since 2000 and by nearly 5 percentage points since 2020.
The increase in women in this labor force has been due to more educated workers, especially women of color, who are more likely to be part of the workforce.13.
The job growth rate among people ages 25 to 54 has increased by 4.9 percentage points over the previous five years.14.
The jobs created by millennials are concentrated in industries such as technology, health care, education, and retail.
Millennials have an average annual income of $34,000.15.
The net worth of the wealthiest 1% of households has increased over the decade.16.
The amount of net worth lost by the bottom 80% of Americans since 2000 has increased.
The top 1% lost $9,600.17.
There has been a rise in the number, and rate of, income and wealth losses for the top 1%.
The top 0.1% lost about $2,400.18.
The wealth of the richest 0.5%.
grew by $1,700 in