The Economist is publishing an article on which are more business owners, more investors and more people who are looking for a job.
The Economist says that people who want to make money in business, and who can pay off their debts with a bank account, are the ones most likely to want to work.
But it says that the biggest winners in the labour market are those who are able to make their living on their own.
The article also gives a look at how well people can earn a living from a business and the impact of their work on their health and well-being.
The economic effects of job-sharing The article is based on data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, which tracks the employment of people in the US economy.
It looks at the total number of people employed, whether they are self-employed, or self-managed, and the number of jobs they held.
It also looks at employment of adults aged 16 and over, and how many of those jobs have been part-time.
The bureau has tracked the numbers of people who work in jobs and in the number who are self managed since the beginning of the 20th century.
The chart below shows that people with a high school education are much more likely to have a job than people with less than a high-school education.
Those with a bachelor’s degree are much less likely to be in full-time work than those with a higher education.
The most educated workers are much likely to work part-timers, while the least educated are the most likely.
The economists looked at data from 2001 to 2010 and compared it with data from 2016 to 2021.
The results are pretty clear: the percentage of workers in part- and full-employment, as measured by the BLS, is down, and people who were not in full employment are much happier than people in full work.
The trend is similar for the number and types of jobs held.
The jobs people do are often lower paying, and part-and-half and part time work are much rarer.
But the researchers also point out that part-work and part part-employed people tend to have higher incomes than full-work workers.
So if part-workers are happy, that’s a good thing for business, not a bad thing for the economy.
They point out, however, that part of the happiness comes from a sense of belonging to a community of people with similar interests and values.
The economics of job sharing is complicated, and I’ve got no doubt that the economics of the issue will change over time.
But at least now we have a clearer picture of how people are affected by job sharing, the economists say.
They say that the impact on people’s lives is important, but not necessarily enough to be the driving force for policy.
They also say that there are plenty of other factors that are important, such as whether it is a social or a cultural change, and whether it has been positive or negative for the person making the arrangements.
And they add that the data don’t provide a definitive answer to whether it will improve the health of the economy, so the government should be looking at ways to make people happier.