As the U.S. workforce gets increasingly more productive and productive, Americans are increasingly being asked to do more work for less money.
The cost of living has risen sharply in recent years, and wages for many Americans are falling.
Now, a new survey of 2,000 employees by the UBS Wealth Management Institute reveals that nearly all of the workers surveyed say that they have a paycheque that is less than half of what they would normally be making in their respective fields.
The survey also shows that while many people are feeling more comfortable working from home, there is little evidence that this trend is spreading to other industries.
The average hourly wage for workers in the U-M research firm’s online survey is $23.71 per hour, according to data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
This is about $7.16 less than what workers typically earn in the same position in the private sector.
This, according the report, reflects a shift in pay from more highly skilled jobs to less skilled, lower-paying jobs.
According to the survey, the most common reason that workers are being asked not to work more than they normally would is a lack of time.
The average time spent working per week is 25.4 hours, according in the survey.
This compares with the 37.4 and 35.6 hours spent on average by workers in other industries, including transportation, warehousing, and manufacturing.
According the survey data, people in this position make about $26.47 per hour.
These are the lowest hourly pay rates for workers with less than a high school diploma.
The median hourly wage, for people with a bachelor’s degree, is $28.25.
This is a far cry from the high pay enjoyed by some workers.
The BLS reported that the median hourly pay for workers ages 25 to 54 in 2015 was $31.80, up about $2.85 from 2015.
But the median wage for that age group has been declining, dropping more than 7% since 2009.