Biden’s Job Creation: Focus on Part-time Positions, Government Jobs, and Misleading Unemployment Statistics | The Gateway Pundit

The Biden White House touts a successful year for American workers with the creation of new jobs, but critics argue that most of these positions are part-time or government jobs funded by taxpayers, with illegal immigration further distorting the job market.

The March jobs report revealed the addition of 303,000 new jobs, but the majority were part-time positions. Full-time job creation has been in decline for months, and many of the part-time jobs are going to immigrants, including illegal immigrants, leaving few opportunities for American citizens.

Nearly 25% of the new jobs created are government positions, a significantly higher percentage than the typical 10-12% of government job creation. Critics argue that government jobs drain taxpayer funds and fail to stimulate future economic growth like jobs created by private companies.

The growing public sector also draws talent away from the private sector, stifling innovation and productivity. Inflation continues to plague the economy, making markets vulnerable to speculation regarding Federal Reserve policy changes. Despite high inflation rates, there are talks of cutting interest rates to artificially boost job numbers as the next election approaches.

President Biden’s student loan forgiveness plan is seen as a short-term fix that could create an illusion of economic improvement. The trillions of dollars being distributed through various programs are driving up the deficit, increasing national debt, and weakening the dollar’s purchasing power.

Opportunities for job creation and economic growth, such as increasing Liquified Natural Gas (LNG) exports, are being hindered by government policies. Biden’s decision to halt approvals for LNG export projects has led to a significant increase in prices, benefiting climate activists but hurting the economy and job market.

Efforts are underway to reverse Biden’s ban on LNG exports, with support from the Energy and Commerce Committee and over 150 House Republicans. Expanding LNG exports could lower prices, stimulate job growth, boost the economy, and strengthen diplomatic ties with allies.

Critics point to the successes of the economy under the previous administration, citing low inflation, low unemployment, affordable gas prices, and a more secure immigration policy. As debates continue over the impact of current economic policies, the future of American workers remains uncertain.