By now, you probably have a sense of what a “sandwich” is and how the phrase “sandwiches are made” originated.
We know that McDonald’s sandwiches are made by hand, and the company has been criticized for using a process that involves hundreds of workers.
But it’s also true that we’re not used to seeing so many Filipinos in restaurants.
We’ve grown accustomed to hearing about Filipinos working in the U.S. food service industry, and we’ve grown to appreciate that work and what it brings.
The truth is, we’re just used to it in our own countries.
And in America, we have a reputation for our burger-making.
When you see a McDonald’s burger at McDonald’s in the Philippines, you are more likely to see a burger with bacon and onions, or a sandwich that is a cross between a sandwich and a breakfast burrito.
That’s because Filipinos are the most sought-after workers in the world.
But as a country, we don’t seem to understand how important it is to make a burger for our customers.
And what we’re seeing is a problem that has gotten worse over time.
In the Philippines alone, over the past five years, there have been over 40,000 workers who have been laid off in the industry, according to the National Employment Law Project.
This is more than the number of Filipinos who were unemployed in 2014.
And now, there are fears that the number is closer to 100,000.
The Philippine Labor Commission is the country’s labor regulator, and its findings show that at least 35 percent of those laid off are Filipinos.
The numbers are even worse for those who are still working.
“These numbers reflect the lack of skills for Filipinos,” the report says.
“We have no plan to hire them back.
We do not have the capacity to rehire them.
This has created a huge shortage of workers, and it has left a massive gap in our workforce.”
The situation is especially dire for those workers who were employed through subcontracting.
“In many cases, these workers were not employed at all,” said Naveen Jain, a labor economist at the University of the Philippines.
“They were simply hired by subcontractors or subcontractors in the process of getting their work done.”
When you hear about workers who are being laid off, you might think that this is just a matter of time.
The problem is that Filipinos have been losing jobs to foreign workers for decades, and their wages have stagnated in recent years.
The Labor Commission estimates that the loss of at least 30,000 jobs in the country will cost the country $14.5 billion this year.
This number will likely increase, especially if a new government is elected this year and takes action to increase the minimum wage to a minimum of P1,400 per month.
But if you’re thinking about going to McDonald’s, you’re probably thinking about something else.
McDonald’s is not the only restaurant chain that’s been losing Filipino workers to foreign labor.
The U.K., Canada, and other countries are also losing workers to overseas competition, but the Philippine industry is different from the rest.
McDonalds, Burger King, and Taco Bell are not the most popular restaurants in the nation.
But their low wages are often cited as an issue that makes it hard to recruit the right people to help keep the industry afloat.
And it’s not just McDonalds that has been impacted by low wages.
Across the board, restaurants in most countries have lost thousands of workers in recent decades.
In America, for example, there’s been a massive decline in the number and types of jobs.
The number of American jobs has dropped by more than 25 percent over the last three decades, according a report by the American Council on Education and the Workforce.
“For the last 50 years, American businesses have been struggling with an underinvestment in their workforce,” the American Business Council’s report notes.
“It’s not that America is struggling.
It’s that it’s being underinvested.”
The lack of American workers means that Americans have less of an incentive to stay in the workforce.
That means fewer workers, which means less revenue for businesses.
When companies don’t have a steady flow of foreign workers to fill their needs, it’s hard for them to make ends meet, and that can lead to financial problems down the line.
The Philippines is no different.
“I’ve seen the situation of Filipino workers in restaurants,” said Jain.
“And it’s just not good.
I’ve seen it firsthand in the food service business.”
The problem isn’t just that Filipinas are being forced to work for cheaper wages.
It is also that they are being fired at a far higher rate than their American counterparts.
According to the Labor Commission, between 2010 and 2015, the number that were laid off grew from 7,000 to 18,000