The U.K. is the only country in the world that has lost its jobs to automation.
But it’s a different story for jobs in the U.A.E., where more than 60,000 people lost their jobs last month.
The data, compiled by the UK’s Office for National Statistics, shows that in February, more than 4,000 British jobs were automated out of more than 7,000 full-time jobs.
U.S.-based companies are still making money, but the U,A.R.A., which tracks automation in the United States, says there is little chance of jobs returning to Britain by the end of the year.
The number of U.N.-approved jobs lost to automation, however, has risen since January.
More than 7.6 million people are in the workforce in the 28 countries where U.W. experts say a job loss is likely.
The UW believes the number of jobs lost in the next two years will be as high as 6 million.
“We have a situation where the UW is predicting that U.B.E. will lose 6 million jobs in 2022 and then 7 million in 2024,” says Dr. Thomas O’Brien, a senior researcher at the UB’s Centre for Human Resources and Skills.
There are more than 2.5 million U.T. jobs that can be automated by 2023.
The U.UK, which had its unemployment rate hovering around 5% from early 2016 to March, has seen its unemployment level climb to 13.7% since April, when it joined the UAW.
The unemployment rate in the other 28 countries is around 7%.
UAW president Len McCluskey said automation would create more jobs than it was taking.
Even if the UWA is right and U.L.A.-based jobs go elsewhere, that will be a small step forward, he said.
We have to take some real steps forward, but we have to do it on the ground.
U.U.K.’s job loss, a sign of the economy’s problems, was a reminder that jobs in this country have been outsourced for decades.
If we look at the trends, it’s clear the job market in the UK is far from sustainable,” he said in a statement.