By THE EDITOR OF THE NEW YORK TIMES, RACHEL FISHERAJANISER, New York CityThe U.S. economy has been on a tear since the financial crisis, but it is not as strong as it was before it began.
The nation’s gross domestic product has risen only modestly, and it remains far below prerecession levels.
Unemployment has climbed and is now well above its prerecessal peak.
But even before the economic downturn hit, Americans were worried about the impact of automation on their jobs.
In June, a new survey from a group of businesses, unions and economists found that nearly half of them worried about automation’s impact on their business models and jobs.
The concern was echoed by the head of a labor union, who told the Associated Press last week that his members had lost jobs at home in the last five years because of automation.
And while Americans have been anxious about automation for years, the issue was on the forefront of their minds even before Trump’s election.
In a survey last year, 58% of Americans said that automation would have a significant effect on their lives, and 57% said they would be less likely to get a job if they were not able to easily automate.
More recently, a survey from the Pew Research Center found that a majority of Americans say they have a more optimistic outlook about the future of jobs than before the recession began.
And in a Gallup poll from last year , 71% of all Americans said they had a more positive outlook than before recession.
Even so, many of the people who have been most worried about what automation will mean for jobs and their wages are not in the U.K.
A majority of Brits have a positive view of their economy, according to a recent poll from YouGov.
And a poll conducted by YouGov for The Independent found that Britons have less confidence in their economy than Americans.
More Americans said in a Pew Research survey that they had more faith in the future than before their recession, but the British economy has done worse than most.
Americans have less faith in their own economy, but they have more faith than Britons in the British one, according a survey by Yougov for the Guardian.
The British economy is one of the fastest growing in the world, and its economy is in recession, even though it has been growing at a strong clip for most of the past decade.
The United Kingdom’s economy has grown by about 7.3% since 2008.
But that has left it behind in the global economy, which has grown much more slowly.
A new report by the International Monetary Fund says the UK’s economy could be headed for another contraction, in part because of a decline in foreign direct investment (FDI), or investment in goods and services made in the country, that has taken place as a result of the Brexit vote.
The IMF predicts the country will have to cut its FDI in half by 2030 to avoid another recession.
That is because FDI has been so weak in the UK since the recession ended that the country has not been able to maintain the pace of its economic growth.
The IMF has warned that if FDI declines further, the country could be forced to consider a negative rate on its borrowing.
But the United Kingdom is a country that has been a leader in promoting FDI, and in many ways, it has thrived from the recession.
Its economy grew by 4.5% in the first quarter of 2017, up from 3.9% in 2014, and the country’s economy is expected to grow by about 2% this year.
The U-turn on FDI will have far-reaching implications for the future growth of the UK economy, because it means that the UK will have less foreign direct investments than other developed countries.
The country has had to rely heavily on foreign direct in recent years to sustain its growth.
A recent IMF report says that a decline of about a third of FDI over the next decade would cause the economy to lose around 1 million jobs, as it does now.
The problem is that a significant proportion of the U-Turn will come from FDI from the U, S and E economies, which have seen much lower growth rates and much lower investment in recent decades.
The countries with the highest rate of FOD have all had a declining rate of investment in the past three decades.
The FODs have grown more slowly, but not at the same rate.
So the U.-Turn will make it harder for them to maintain their high growth rates.
The UK is a major exporter of goods and is a member of the European Union.
But it also imports most of its goods, which means that most of those goods are made in China, India, the Philippines and other countries that are struggling economically.
The British economy could suffer as a direct result of these imports.
The trade imbalance between the United States and the U., S and O economies, or the trade imbalance with China, is roughly $200 billion annually.
The current trade