The retail jobs market is facing a steep decline, but it is not all bad news.
There are a lot of good candidates out there.
Here’s a look at who might fit your niche.
The jobs marketIn March 2017, retail employment fell by 0.3 percent to 1.96 million.
This marked the first decline in retail jobs since January 2020, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Retailers added 1,832,000 jobs in March, according the Bureau, a sign that there is some improvement in the labor market.
There were also signs that the economy is starting to recover.
In May, the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) released a report that showed the unemployment rate dropped to 4.4 percent from 4.6 percent in February.
The unemployment rate was also lower than the BEA forecast for May.
The unemployment rate fell to 4% in May.
The number of jobs was also down from March.
According to the American Retail Federation, there are more than 3.5 million retail jobs in the U, but there are only about 1.6 million full-time retail jobs, according an industry group.
In addition, there were 615,000 part-time jobs in retail in May, according a report from the Retail Federation of America.
The industry’s most important demographic group, women, has been in decline since the recession began.
According the American Association of Colleges of Business, the percentage of female retail workers has dropped from 68 percent in 2000 to 61 percent in 2017.
There have also been signs that women are beginning to enter the retail job market in greater numbers.
Retailing has been a popular choice for college students, but the majority of jobs in that sector are not available to full-timers.
According a 2016 survey by the Association of Independent Business, only 12 percent of retail workers have bachelor’s degrees, and only 7 percent have master’s degrees.
Retails have also become increasingly difficult for those who want to get into the business, said Rachel Moulton, a senior vice president with retail recruitment firm Talent2Care.
Retracting retail jobs may have been inevitable.
But it was also the right time to take a big step back, Moultons said.
Retainers were able to cut costs and focus on customer service.
They also had to make strategic decisions about where to hire, Mouton said.
But as retail jobs became harder to find, there was a backlash, and companies are increasingly finding it difficult to recruit the people they need to grow.
Moulton noted that when she started working for a company in 2011, the number of retail jobs was higher than it is today.
That was the year the recession ended, and jobs were growing at a faster pace than they had in the previous decade.
Today, she said, retail is struggling because it’s hard to find people who are going to be able to do the job.
Mouaz Moulson, a retail recruiter, believes that the retail jobs shortage is a sign of things to come.
The problemWith the economy in recession and the retail sector struggling to attract qualified workers, it’s a problem that retailers will have to deal with.
The retail job shortage could have a major impact on the economy, said Joel Pfeffer, a professor at Brandeis University who has studied the topic of labor markets.
The job market is changing rapidly, so the jobs available are changing too, he said.
The number of available retail jobs is increasing, he added, and that’s not necessarily a good thing.
Moultons view is that it’s not the retail economy itself that’s being damaged, but that the lack of qualified candidates in the market means that companies are not able to attract the talent that they need.
This is why we need a better job market.
And that’s why the retail workforce is going to continue to shrink, Moultons said.
As jobs are lost in the retail business, retail jobs are being lost elsewhere, including in other industries, Pfefer said.
For example, the jobs in restaurants, restaurants, bars and fast-food chains are becoming increasingly difficult to find.
Pfeffer said the jobs that have been lost have been replaced by part- time jobs, which is a big problem for the economy.
Part-time workers tend to be younger, and are more likely to be unemployed, according data from the Bureau.
And because they are not getting a regular paycheck, they are less likely to have insurance.
There are also concerns that part-timing jobs are becoming more popular because of technological changes, said Michael C. Siegel, a co-author of the study.
That trend is particularly troubling in fast- food restaurants, where a growing number of people who would normally work in retail are being replaced by people who can work from home.
There have been a lot more of these changes over the past several years, which means the retail market is more susceptible