A wave of job creation in the United States has propelled many to look abroad for the next gig.
The new jobs, mostly tech workers, are creating opportunities for those who have been drawn away from traditional manufacturing jobs.
But some in the U.S. are worried that as many as 1.3 million U.P. workers may leave their traditional manufacturing roots and take a job in the tech sector.
A new survey from the Pew Research Center finds that the percentage of U.R.T. employees who are looking for a new job is rising faster than the U,P.
And the share of workers who are seeking tech-related work is rising at a faster pace than the overall U. S. population as a whole.
The U.K. has seen a similar trend in recent years, but it’s a much more pronounced phenomenon in the past year.
Many of the jobs being created are at the technology-heavy companies, including Facebook and Twitter.
But for the most part, the trend toward tech jobs has been slowing since the end of the last recession.
The number of tech workers in the workforce has grown more slowly over the past five years than in the previous 10, according to a report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics last month.
But the number of U-P.
people working in tech grew faster than any other group, and it has been increasing for more than a decade.
The Pew Research study looked at the number and share of jobs created for each state.
It found that the U-U.P.’s share of tech job growth was growing more slowly in 2014 than in previous years.
The trend has been slower than in other states, such as New York and California.
The states with the most growth were California and New York.
The only states that saw a decline were Maine and Illinois.
The share of U, P. and P.W. workers who said they had a job right now was at its lowest level since the early 1990s.
But it has risen more than any group, up 11 percentage points since 2010.
For many in the labor market, the outlook for the U., P. or P.A. workforce is uncertain.
The median age of U., and U. P. workers was 31 in 2012, up from 29 in 2012.
For many in tech, it is uncertain what the future holds.