Electrician Work in the U.S. is at a 25-year low

The United States has seen an increase in the number of electricians in recent years, but the job has declined by nearly 25% since 1990, according to a new report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

According to the report, the number has declined to 6,937,100 in 2014 from 8,865,100 between 1990 and 2014.

The number of employed electricians declined to just under 15% of all workers in 2015 from 16% in 1990.

In fact, the total number of Americans working in electricians has actually fallen over the past decade, dropping from 11.2 million in 2010 to 11.1 million in 2014.

“It’s clear that our electricians are not well-trained, they’re not educated, and they’re underpaid,” said Robert Wertheim, president of the Electricians Association of America.

“We know that there’s no shortage of demand for electricians and it’s a great job.

But we have to do a better job of training and hiring and improving education and skills.”

For years, the government has tried to lure electricians to the U, but it’s not easy.

The job is so expensive that the US. government subsidizes the cost of training electricians.

It also has to pay for electrician training, training facilities, and training facilities for electric inspectors.

The average salary for an electrician is $56,500.

The Bureau of Economic Analysis reports that only about 4% of electric workers get paid overtime for work on construction sites, but in the electric industry, that percentage is closer to 30%.

Wertheimer said the government needs to increase the pay for the job, and to offer apprenticeships, so that the job can become available for all Americans.

“Electricians are the first line of defense for the country.

The American public is not interested in seeing their electric utility go bankrupt,” Wertheis said.

“What we’re really looking for is a fair, equal and competitive wage that works for everyone.”

Werthel said that in recent decades, electricians have become a scapegoat in the media, because they have been portrayed as lazy, lazy, and uncreative.

“In some cases, the media has been trying to blame electricians for the lack of a wage and benefits package,” he said.