By Jessica E. Ozerby and Kevin FrekingPublished Dec. 15, 2016 11:06:47A U.F.O. strike that hit Mexico last week is causing many to feel the pain of the millions who have been displaced by the U.T.A. strike, the most powerful single-day disruption of the country’s economy in recent years.
But many of those displaced are in the midst of their first divorce, and many have been unable to work because they have not received enough paychecks.
While the UF.o strike may be causing some Mexicans to feel more stressed than usual, they are not alone.
A growing number of Mexicans have reported feeling overwhelmed by the strike, which has taken place despite a recent spike in unemployment and a sharp drop in the countrys per capita gross domestic product.
The latest data show that in October, just under 13% of Mexicans said they felt overwhelmed by their unemployment, down from more than 17% in September.
In October, only 2.2% of the population felt overwhelmed, up from less than 1% in the previous month.
The U.P.D. is warning that the effects of the UFW strike are already starting to show.
The number of unemployed people is rising, with unemployment in the region rising to 17.4% in October from 13.9% in November, according to the latest figures from the Central Statistics Office of Mexico.
The economy is facing a severe fiscal crisis that could see the government default on its debt and raise interest rates to avoid a default.
The Mexican government is already facing criticism for not spending enough to prevent the crisis.
Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto has made no secret that he wants to renegotiate the country s debt and pay down the national debt.
That would require significant public spending, which would hurt the economy and hurt the government’s ability to finance its social programs.
The recent economic downturn, which saw unemployment rise to 22.2%, also has left the government with less cash to pay for social programs, like welfare payments for the poor and those who are unable to pay their taxes.
Many Mexicans are struggling to get by.
A majority of Mexicans live below the poverty line, according the latest data.
They do not receive health care or social benefits.
And for many Mexicans, the economic crisis is the biggest threat to their well-being.
In the latest survey by the National Autonomous University of Mexico, just over a third of Mexicans aged 15-24 said that the economic situation in their country was the biggest issue facing them.
The survey found that the main problem was poverty, with over 40% of young people, or 15.7 million people, reporting that their own family situation was bad, according, the report.
That has left many people struggling to find jobs.
Many are now taking matters into their own hands, organizing to find a job.
In Mexico, some unions have even begun organizing businesses and social organizations to help them find new jobs.
The National Autonomy University of Minas Gerais says that, in addition to helping workers find new work, many people are now organizing their own businesses, which they are also trying to get back on track.
In an article published by the agency, a majority of respondents said that it is a lot easier to find work with online companies than it was with traditional job boards and recruitment agencies.
The university also said that a large percentage of the job seekers are looking for new employment opportunities that are not available to the traditional companies.
The university’s survey also found that, despite the economic recession, the number of people seeking jobs in the UFSB and the UFPO are still higher than they were a year ago.
More than 3.5 million Mexicans are unemployed.
The new jobs created by the strikes are also not evenly distributed.
The unemployment rate among Mexicans aged 25-54 rose to 17%, up from 15.2%.
This is up from 10.2 percent a year earlier.
Meanwhile, the rate of unemployment for the age group 55 and over is also rising to 11.3%, up 0.4 percentage points from last year.
The government has also started to implement some of the reforms in the economic recovery plan, such as making it easier for companies to open new factories, which are often run by local people.
In November, President Peña has even announced that the country is set to open its first factory to produce goods for export.
But for many workers, the new jobs do not come without risks.
In many cities, the UAW, the union representing auto workers, has begun to strike over its pay and working conditions.
It has also announced that it will begin a three-week strike against the UFA, the countrywide union for public servants, to demand that the president take more of their