In the year 2016, nearly 2.5 million people across the U.S. have been laid off due to “freelancing” jobs, according to a report released Tuesday by the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS).
The report also reveals that nearly one in four U.K. workers who are “freeling” or working remotely are not eligible for unemployment benefits, as they’re not eligible as part of the “workfare” program.
The report comes on the heels of another survey by the BLS, which found that one in three Americans currently working full time are self-employed, meaning they make a living doing things they normally would have no trouble doing.
The survey revealed that nearly 1 in 5 Americans are employed in some form of freelance work.
While this means many Americans are not experiencing the economic benefits of a job, it does mean that a large percentage of the population is actively working as freelancers.
That means they are potentially earning money in an illegal way.
The BLS surveyed approximately 1,500 freelance workers across the country in December, and the results show that roughly a third of respondents reported that they were freelancers, according a CNN Money article.
Of those who reported that the work they were doing was illegal, 27 percent said they were “freelsaving” the pay and benefits of their work, while another 25 percent said “freerunning” the paycheck and benefits.
The results also show that more than a third (35 percent) of freelancers reported that their work is either “illegal,” “not legal,” or “not regulated by the law.”
This is a significant number, as the “freethinking” job market is facing increasing competition from a new generation of employers who want to fill that gap in the labor market.
According to the BLC, there were more than 7.7 million jobs open in 2016, but just 5.3 million people were employed in those jobs.
The Bureau of Labour Statistics reports that there are currently 4.6 million jobs that could be created as a result of the new wave of job creation, but that number could increase to 8.8 million if companies are able to increase the number of people they can hire and the number that can be laid off as a part of their workforce.
The Freelance Economy in America According to research by the Economic Policy Institute, about 50 percent of the work force is in some kind of freelance employment.
The EPI study found that the number and type of freelancing jobs grew by an average of 30 percent per year from 2004 to 2012.
According a report by the Washington Post, a study released in 2016 by the consulting firm McKinsey and Company found that freelancers make up 17 percent of all workers.
In the U: The U. S. Freelancing Economy, which the EPI conducted, found that more people in the U were “paying for work” as opposed to “working for free.”
The McKinsey study also found that freelance workers in the United States earned $2.3 trillion in wages in 2015, and this figure could rise to $3.1 trillion by 2020.
The majority of these freelancers are not working full-time.
However, the majority of freelancer jobs are “pay-as-you-go,” meaning they pay workers less per hour than the “regular” jobs they are working in.
This means that a significant portion of the freelancers who are employed as part-time employees are making money, and some of these people may not have the opportunity to pay their rent and bills in the future.
A large number of these freelance jobs, and in particular those in the “pay as you go” sector, are in areas like restaurants, hotels, and nursing homes.
Many of these companies rely on people to “stay up,” which is defined as “working part-timers and/or casual workers in their jobs,” according to the EPRI study.
As more and more people are turning to freelance work, this could mean a decrease in the number who are able pay for their own basic needs.
For example, many nursing homes are looking for part-timer and casual workers to help with the upkeep of their facilities.
Many people may have no access to a car or other means of transportation, and are unable to take care of their elderly, children, or other dependents.
While some freelancers may be able to make money working part- time, others may be forced to work longer hours for less pay, and could potentially lose their job or their entire life savings if they don’t find a new gig.
As a result, freelancers will likely find it increasingly difficult to find employment if they are not able to find a job and have no other means to live their lives.
In addition to this, freelancer work can be financially draining for some, and often leads to financial