The Great Recession is a great thing for the economy because it reduced the total number of bankruptcies in the United States.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, between September 2008 and December 2009, the number of individuals who had been in bankruptcy had fallen from 2.5 million to 1.3 million.
This is a significant drop, but it does not necessarily mean that the economy was in a recession.
The Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) reports that unemployment was actually slightly higher during this time period than it had been during the previous downturn in the late 1980s.
There are some caveats to this.
Unemployment is calculated by subtracting the number who are out of work and people who have given up looking for work, and adding them back.
However, it does seem to indicate that during the Great Recession, the unemployed actually went from being a much larger percentage of the workforce to being more or less evenly distributed.
However it is important to note that these data are estimates, and this is why it is impossible to compare them to actual numbers.
Another caveat to this is that the Bureau is counting unemployment from September 2008 to December 2009 as unemployment, which is when the recession officially ended.
But it is still important to keep in mind that there were still a number of people in bankruptcy.
It is possible that they would have been able to continue working after the recession ended, but that is not always the case.
As a result, the unemployment rate could have been higher during the recession than it was at any other point in the recession.
A third caveat to the statistics is that they are estimates.
The BEA defines “involuntary” as someone who is not actively looking for employment, and therefore not counted in the unemployment figures.
The unemployment rate, however, includes people who are actively seeking work, or who have stopped looking for a job.
This data does show that during this period, there was a rise in unemployment, but this was not statistically significant.
In fact, there is no evidence that the unemployment rates rose in the years after the Great Depression, nor did they drop after the crisis.
This can be seen in the data from the Bureau, which shows that the number in the workforce fell from 1.7 million in March 2009 to 1 million in June 2010, and from 1 million to about 2.3 mil in December 2010.
This decline in the labor force was caused by people exiting the labor market, but the unemployment statistics do not give any indication that this was the reason for this.
This suggests that the Great Fall in the employment numbers might have been caused by a combination of factors.
One explanation is that people started to leave the labor markets due to the Great Crash of 2008.
However this would only account for a small portion of the overall decline in unemployment.
Another explanation is the recession itself.
The recession did not lead to a huge increase in the number unemployed, and unemployment did not increase significantly until late 2009.
The most obvious explanation is likely that the recession caused a drop in unemployment among the working class, but not among the middle class.
The Great Depression in America has often been portrayed as the greatest economic disaster in American history, and it is possible this is the case, but there is evidence that it did not have the same impact on the working and middle classes.
The other explanation is more likely, and is that there was some kind of pandemic that caused the recession to become worse.
This theory is not as strong, but its a plausible one.
In addition to this, there are many other factors that could have contributed to the drop in the economy.
One such factor was the collapse of the housing market, which caused some people to lose their homes and others to find new ones.
In some cases, the people who lost their homes were the first people to receive help in getting back on their feet, which meant that those people were likely the first to be hurt by the recession’s effects.
The number of unemployed people was also higher than during the depression.
It also was lower than it is today.
Finally, the recession may have been a temporary, rather than permanent, effect, and the Great Collapse of 2008 did not create the same kind of economic pain as the Great Recession of 2007-2009.
As such, there might have only been a short period of time in which the economy went from a healthy position to a weak one.
The fact that the economic situation in the Great Economy of the 1920s was different from that of the Great Crisis of 2007 to 2009 is not surprising.
But while it is true that during these times, the Great Great Recession was a great time for business, the economic recovery after the Crisis was very different from the Great American Recession, and thus, the economy has not recovered as well as it could have.
The Recovery: A Good Job for Everyone?
The Great recession has been credited