By Lauren Daley The number of state employees in the U.S. is expected to climb in 2017, reaching 8.5 million, according to a report released Thursday by the National Association of State Education Directors.
The growth of state teachers comes as a new round of cuts to the federal education budget threatens to push teachers out of the classroom and make schools more expensive.
The National Education Association, a trade group, predicts that hiring in 2018 will fall by 7,600, or 0.5%.
The biggest drop, however, is expected in the private sector, which it expects to hire 4,600 more teachers, down by 1,100.
As a result, the number of new state teachers will fall to 5.2 million, a 9% decline.
The number who have left the workforce is expected increase to 2.2 percent, according the report, which is based on an analysis of data from the U,N.
and the U-S.
The report said that as a result of the cuts to federal education funding, states are going to have to spend more money on teachers to cover the teacher shortage.
It also found that teachers are becoming less desirable as employers seek to hire a more competitive workforce.
The number of teachers employed nationwide is expected be at or near a record low this year, with about 1.3 million people employed, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. “
The trend is not to hire more highly qualified teachers, but to hire less highly qualified and less reliable teachers.”
The number of teachers employed nationwide is expected be at or near a record low this year, with about 1.3 million people employed, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
“We know that states are facing the worst teachers shortages in the nation, and this report reinforces that reality,” New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, a Democrat, said in a statement.
De Blasio has been pushing for the hiring of more state teachers, arguing that the cuts in federal funding will push the federal government to give more money to states and localities.
Some states have been pushing back against the administration’s push to hire teachers, saying the current state of the union means that teachers have little incentive to stay and teach.
At a meeting of the National Education Teachers Association last month, the president of the state’s largest teachers union, Michael Baca, warned that the new hiring measures could lead to “the loss of a whole lot of good teachers.”
The union also said the cuts could make teaching harder for students who need it most.
Baca said that the union is now urging the president and his team to reconsider the proposed changes.
President Donald Trump and Education Secretary Betsy DeVos have said that a new funding plan to replace the Obama-era cuts is on the table, but the administration has not made it public.
States are already seeing the impact of the teachers’ pay cuts and other reductions to federal funding, including cuts to teachers’ retirement benefits.
According to the National Employment Law Project, a Washington-based nonprofit that focuses on labor issues, the national median annual salary of teachers is about $34,000.
A report from the Washington Post last week found that the average annual salary for teachers is down about 7% since the Obama administration began making a push to make teaching more affordable in the 2008-09 school year.
In response to the decline in teachers, some teachers have been asking for raises.
New Hampshire state Superintendent John Fauci said in an interview last month with the New Hampshire Union Leader that he is willing to raise his pay, but only after the federal funding cuts are addressed.
Fauci also noted that he has “never had to do anything like that in New Hampshire.”
In Ohio, a group of teachers recently filed a lawsuit to stop the state from increasing pay for their class.
While the lawsuit seeks to prevent the state to raise class sizes or to raise the class size for some of its teachers, it also seeks to stop any additional state funding that might be given to the teachers.
Ohio is also trying to limit the amount of money that states can give to districts and schools.
State Representative Todd Boughton, a Republican from Cincinnati, said that he would like to see a compromise that would allow the state and the schools to use their collective bargaining power to negotiate a better contract.
But he said that it would take a lot of money to put the new funding on the books, so it is hard to know what would happen.
Earlier this month, Boughtons office said that no decisions had been made about any additional funding.
John Kasich, who has pushed for the federal money cuts, has said that his administration will not be willing to change a state budget before the state has met its goals.
More than 200,000 people have been laid off from the