The resurgence of manufacturing in Michigan is creating jobs for people who are not only hard-working, but also have a deep passion for their craft.
A recent survey of manufacturing workers in Michigan by the University of Michigan found that 80 percent of them believe manufacturing has changed the way the country is built.
This is largely because of the recent boom in artificial intelligence, which has made manufacturing and robotics more accessible.
Manufacturing is also benefiting from the arrival of the next wave of healthcare workers.
According to the Michigan Institute for Economic Research, manufacturing has seen an average annual increase of nearly 1 percent in the past decade, as more hospitals are able to offer care directly to residents.
The growth has been fueled in part by the rise of automation, which is allowing the healthcare sector to become more competitive.
It is also making life easier for people in manufacturing, as many of the jobs that once required a high level of education now require just a high school diploma.
This makes it easier for individuals to start their own businesses, and it has led to a rise in the number of companies with robots, robots, and robots.
“It’s a trend that’s been going on for a long time,” says David Gerson, a robotics expert at the University at Buffalo.
“The robots, the machines, and the knowledge have allowed us to get better at manufacturing.”
In fact, robotics is now the fastest-growing sector in the country, with the growth rate outpacing that of the overall economy.
Automation is changing how we live and work, and that has had a profound impact on the lives of millions of Americans.
In Michigan, the manufacturing sector employs more than 5.5 million people, according to the Department of Commerce.
The number of people in the industry is expected to double over the next decade.
But that is not all that has made the manufacturing industry boom in Michigan.
The state also has a rich history of making things, from the auto industry to the steel industry.
Today, the state is home to more than 80 percent factory workers.
In fact the state’s most recent manufacturing census showed that there are more than 4,300 manufacturing jobs in the state.
It’s not just Michigan’s factory workers who are benefiting from this trend.
Other manufacturing states have seen a surge in the manufacturing workforce as well.
In 2017, North Carolina reported a growth rate of almost 1 percent for the manufacturing population, and Louisiana recorded a 2.2 percent growth.
In 2016, Ohio recorded a growth of about 1 percent, and Wisconsin recorded a 6.2-percent increase.
The rise in manufacturing jobs has also helped to bring the state into line with its national average, according the United States Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Manufacturing in Michigan’s Midwest has seen a 10.5 percent increase since 2010, with more than 300,000 jobs created, according a report by the state government.
This growth has also allowed the state to maintain a high standard of living, as manufacturing employment has been rising faster than overall employment.
“When I started manufacturing, there were no manufacturing jobs,” says Rob Schafer, a Michigan-based engineer who started his career at a plastics manufacturing plant in the 1980s.
“I got a job at a steel plant, and I didn’t get a job.
That’s when we started looking at the manufacturing jobs.
Now, there are tens of thousands of manufacturing jobs, and people are making their living here.”
Automation has also boosted the state economy.
Between 2010 and 2016, the number from the manufacturing and mining sectors increased by nearly a quarter, while the number for the public service sector grew by nearly 5 percent.
“A lot of this growth in manufacturing is thanks to robots and artificial intelligence,” says Gerson.
“If you look at manufacturing companies now, they have robots and robots that can do a lot of things they were not able to do before.”
Manufacturing workers in North Carolina, for example, are earning between $14 and $19 an hour, according Google.
This has helped to ensure that the industry has a good pay scale.
However, Gerson says that robots are not the only driver of this change.
“Machines are also a big part of this,” he says.
“In some cases, robots have been used to help manufacture components, like wheels.
If we are not able in some cases to make these components with robots anymore, we need to make them ourselves.”
Robots and robotics have also helped create jobs for some of the state´s poorest people.
In North Carolina and Louisiana, the unemployment rate for manufacturing workers is more than half of the national average.
“That’s because of robots and robotics,” says Schafer.
“With robots, we are able, and now with artificial intelligence and robotics, we have the ability to automate jobs, as well.”
The growth of manufacturing has also brought economic benefits to the state, according with the Michigan Economic Development Corporation.
In the past, manufacturing jobs were primarily seasonal and part