When can you tell if you are in a recession?

The financial crisis of 2008-09 brought about a massive recession that has been the subject of a series of books and articles.

In 2009, the OECD published a report called the Macroeconomic Impacts of the Great Recession on Jobs, Growth and the Economy.

In this article, we explore what is the most recent economic evidence on when and how we can identify when we are in an economic recession.

The following chart shows the time period from January 1, 2010 to December 31, 2020.

It shows that from January 2010 to November 30, 2020, the unemployment rate dropped to 4.1 per cent.

Unemployment rate dropped from 4.2 per cent in January 2010.

The unemployment rate fell from 4 per cent to 4 per ct in November 2010.

Unemployment fell from 7.5 per cent the previous December in January 2020.

The unemployed rate dropped by 1.1 percentage points in December 2020, which means that from December 20 to December 30, the jobless rate dropped 3.5 percentage points.

The economy has recovered from the recession and the economy is now stronger than it was before the recession.

However, the recovery has been uneven.

The chart below shows the employment rate as a percentage of the population, as well as the unemployment ratio, which is the number of unemployed people.

The chart below also shows the annual growth rate, which measures the annual rate of growth in the economy.

The graph below shows that the employment ratio has been trending downwards since 2009, as shown by the horizontal line.

However there has been a steady rise in the unemployment level.

The growth rate of the unemployment number is also trending downwards, with the rate of unemployment now being 5.1 points lower than in 2009.

Looking at the economy as a whole, the employment number is down from a peak of 7.1 million in January 2011 to a low of 3.3 million in December 2019.

The rate of employment is also down from 5.3 per cent of the workforce in January 2019 to 4 percent of the labour force in December 2018.

The employment ratio is also at a lower level than before the economic downturn.

The overall unemployment rate has fallen from 15.5 percent to 15.2 percent since the recession began in 2009 and the overall unemployment has dropped from 7 per cent at the end of 2016 to 5.5 in December 2017.

A few months ago, the Bank of England announced that it would be introducing a ‘jobseeker’s allowance’ which will allow people to receive £1,000 in cash from the government for each job they do.

On the upside, there has also been a surge in the number, or number of jobs, created by people looking for work.

The number of people employed rose by 2.3 percent between January 1 and December 31.

There was also a 4.9 percent rise in jobs created in December.

If you want to find out when you are at the bottom of the job ladder, we have compiled a chart that shows the unemployment, underemployment, and underexployment rates for each of the major UK regions.