Fabric is cheap but not cheap enough for the average UK citizen to make a living

By Amy Krawczyk / Business Insider UK manufacturing is a hard nut to crack for a household.

A £2.25bn manufacturing industry that produces goods that make the majority of us happy will probably never recover its former glory.

The UK is the only developed economy in the world where manufacturing jobs remain below 20% of GDP.

That means the majority (51%) of people in the UK do not make a decent living in the industry.

Manufacturing is not only a huge source of jobs but also a huge industry for our economy.

As the global economy has become more global, so has the value of the jobs we can create from the craft of building things.

In fact, there are currently over 200,000 jobs in the manufacturing industry.

The job growth has been so great in the past few years that some industries have even gone bust, such as the car manufacturing industry, the steel and aluminium manufacturing industry and even the electronics and telecoms industries.

Despite these dire forecasts, there is one area where the UK manufacturing sector is growing.

There are more jobs in that sector than there were three years ago, and they are making up for the low levels of employment in the rest of the economy.

According to the British Manufacturers Association (BMA), the UK is one of the fastest growing manufacturing economies in the developed world.

It is estimated that manufacturing employs more than one million people in Britain and employs about 3.5 million people globally.

It is this growth that is creating jobs in many of the industries that make up our economy, such like manufacturing, which makes up roughly three-quarters of our manufacturing output.

The main reason that we are growing the number of jobs in manufacturing is because of the huge amount of capital investment in new equipment.

The average UK household now owns more than £600,000 of machinery in their home, compared to just over £300,000 in 2006.

This is a lot of new equipment for a country that is struggling to meet growing consumer demand.

The BMA says that the UK has the highest capital expenditure in the European Union and in the G7 countries, so there is a clear economic benefit to having more manufacturing.

There is also a growing need for apprenticeships and other training opportunities for young people.

The British manufacturing industry has also seen a number of technological advancements over the last few years.

There have been a number to take advantage of in terms of manufacturing, and we are seeing more and more of these advancements taking place.

It also helps that our economy is so connected, which means that we all have access to each other.

This makes our manufacturing industries a lot more competitive, so we are much more competitive in terms to who is making the best products.

This year alone, there were more than 3,000 new jobs created in the sector.

That includes manufacturing engineers and technicians, as well as some skilled trades such as machine operators and machinists.

In 2017, the British Manufacturing Research and Development Centre reported that the number one source of innovation in manufacturing was research and development, with more than half of the industry’s total R&D spending being in this area.

This shows that we still have a lot to learn from our manufacturing counterparts, but the industry is improving.

Manufacturers are also becoming increasingly skilled at using 3D printing technology to make parts, which has created more jobs for people with this skill.

It will take more than a few years for this trend to catch up with the UK’s manufacturing industry as the technology evolves, but it will happen.

It also shows the importance of education and skills development, which are critical to creating a successful and secure manufacturing industry in the future.

If you or anyone you know needs to be trained for a job in manufacturing, you should make sure you speak to the relevant company, or take the right steps to learn the trade.