How to get a better outlook for the economy

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It’s been a rough year for the world economy.

The world economy was hit by the Brexit vote, and now the world is still recovering from the fallout of the US presidential election.

In an effort to get an economic picture out there, ESPNCricInfo looked at how the world’s economic outlook has evolved over the last 10 years.

First off, here are some key statistics that should give you a sense of where the world stands in terms of the global economy.

The number of people employedIn the world, the number of jobs in the global labour market stands at around 2.2 billion.

This is up slightly from a previous estimate of 1.8 billion in 2015, which is still well below the 2.7 billion people who worked in 2015.

However, the overall number of employed people in the world has fallen by around a quarter since 2010.

The number of total employed people stands at 761.6 million people, according to the latest World Bank estimates.

In 2016, the world lost around 2 billion people in jobs.

There were over 11 million net new jobs in 2016, down by over a million from 2015.

The fall in net new job creation is partly due to the fact that the world population has grown by almost 7 billion since 2010, with a net addition of about 838 million people in 2016.

However, as of March 2018, the total number of working age people in Australia stood at over 2.9 billion people, an increase of about 637 million people from 2015, according the latest census.

As a result, the net employment gap between the rich and poor is now about 567 million people.

That number is still a little higher than the 717 million people who work in the US economy, but the overall numbers are very similar.

UnemploymentIn the global workforce, there were nearly 8.2 million people unemployed in 2016 (roughly one in three workers).

The number is slightly lower than last year, but still higher than in the UK, where unemployment stood at 793,000.

On the whole, however, the global unemployment rate is still below the EU average of 8.4 per cent.

This means that the overall rate of unemployment is very low, which helps explain why the overall unemployment rate has been falling since the Brexit decision.

While there are still about three million people out of work globally, it is expected that the global population will reach 7 billion people by 2030, and that the number will grow to nearly 12 billion by 2050.

At the same time, the population is projected to grow by about 7 billion over the next few decades.

And finally, it should be noted that the World Bank’s estimates of the number and size of unemployed are based on the OECD and US figures, which are both quite conservative.

Why the fall in unemployment?

In the coming years, the OECD is expected to produce a long-awaited report on its economic projections, which will look at the world economic outlook and the outlook for countries.

The report will be released sometime in 2020, and the data will then be compared with the latest projections.

But in a recent report, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) said that the drop in the unemployment rate was due to more people being able to find jobs, as well as fewer people losing their jobs due to automation.

“A new wave of automation has driven the decline in the number or jobless rate, and as a result of the new jobs that have been created, the unemployment ratio has fallen from its previous high in the early 2020s,” the OECD said in its 2017 Economic Outlook report.

It added that, because of this, the gap between labour and wealth has widened and the labour share of national income is now closer to 70 per cent than it was at the start of the downturn in the year 2000.

According to the OECD, the biggest causes of the fall are the “new wave of robots, the transition from capital-intensive manufacturing to services and the transformation of the labour market”.

It also noted that technological changes, such as the use of AI in manufacturing, are responsible for most of the falling unemployment.

What are the implications for people?

A major theme in the OECD’s 2017 Economic Overview report is the role that people play in the economy.

The OECD said that it sees the role of workers as being increasingly important in determining the size of the pie.

These are the main reasons why people have moved from the “low-wage sector” to the “high-wage one”, and also why they are increasingly likely to be the ones who get a bigger slice of the economic pie.

There are some caveats to this.

Firstly, the role workers play in determining economic growth has changed over time, with the role played by people moving into higher-paying sectors in the last two decades being increasingly underlined.

This has led to the rise in the share