DETROIT — The Detroit region is facing an economic crisis, but it’s not a crisis of the kinds many expected to see in 2018.
For some, it’s the first time in a decade.
It’s a situation that many in the Detroit region are grappling with for decades.
The region’s economy is shrinking, and the region’s population is shrinking.
It’s been a long time since the region had a significant influx of people, according to the Detroit Economic Growth Corporation, which provides economic data to local and national government agencies.
For many, it was a time of transition for many, from being retirees in their 60s to working full-time in their 40s.
Many people who were able to stay home had to relocate.
But some of the jobs left behind in Detroit were not as high paying as they could have been.
People in the region are worried about losing their jobs.
They say many of the older workers left have lost their jobs, while many of those who were hired were younger.
For years, the region has been in a state of emergency, with a number of emergency managers in place, including Mayor Mike Duggan, who has a long history of battling poverty and crime.
But in 2018, Duggan said the region is in a stronger position than it has been for a long, long time.
“This is a new reality, and it’s one that we’ve learned a lot from,” Duggan told ABC News.
“The truth is, we have to do what we can to survive, to keep moving forward.
And the best way to do that is to invest in our workforce.
We can’t do it by hiring people who aren’t going to work.
We’ve got to make sure that we keep them here, and we have a high quality workforce here to support them and provide them the opportunity to succeed.”
In Detroit, many workers who had been working at the company that once employed about 300 people, have been laid off or given the choice to leave the company.
But not everyone has been able to.
In fact, many employees are leaving their jobs voluntarily and staying home, according the Detroit News.
“We are struggling to keep people here and make sure we have the resources to keep this company going,” said John Fuchs, vice president of economic development for the Detroit Chamber of Commerce.
The Detroit Economic Development Corporation estimates that about 30,000 jobs in the area are at risk of being lost.
For those people, the Detroit Council of Governments is making sure that they are compensated, and are able to keep their jobs once the company moves out of town.
“I don’t know if it’s going to last,” Fuchs said.
“But I do know that it will take a lot of work to make it go.”
Fuchs said the job cuts are a result of the region facing a budget shortfall.
He said the government has been trying to help businesses and families stay in Detroit.
“The good news is, with the cuts in the city budget, we’re able to do more of those kinds of things that we could have never done before,” Fuch said.
Detroit has been working with the city of Detroit to try to get those businesses to stay in the district.
The city is now offering assistance in getting new businesses to locate in the center of Detroit.
The city also is offering up to $1 million to businesses who are looking to relocate or hire people who have been hired to work in the surrounding areas, according, the city.
“It’s been very clear to the business owners that we want to get this job done, and that we’re going to have a long-term solution to the job crisis, so it’s really a win-win situation,” said Fuchs.
“What we’re seeing is that they’re going out and looking for work.
I can’t tell you that they’ve found the best job that they can find.”
As for people in the regional business community, some have begun to move on.
“People are starting to realize it’s just a matter of time before the economy goes down, and they have a choice,” said Paul Smith, the regional director for the National Federation of Independent Businesses.
“And that’s a very good thing.
People are choosing to leave.
They’re choosing to go somewhere else, so that’s not necessarily a bad thing.
That’s not bad for the people who are leaving.”
Smith added that he’s not surprised that people are leaving.
“You see that in the Midwest, where people are moving into the cities, where you see people going into towns, people are doing that.
People don’t want to leave,” he said.”
But we’re starting to see that people that were going to stay are choosing other options.”
Smith also said that people who left Detroit are not going to leave just because the economy has slowed down.
“Some of them, they’ll say, ‘I’ve been waiting for the economy to pick up,'” Smith