The UK is one of the world’s most expensive countries to do business.
According to a new study, that cost is hurting the country’s economy, and it may be contributing to the UK’s low number of employees.
According the UK Chamber of Commerce and Industry, the average salary for a UK employee is £16,600 ($26,200), which is $2,000 below the OECD average.
That’s a shortfall of nearly 7% of the UK economy, meaning that employers are making less money in the United Kingdom than they do in Germany, France, the Netherlands, or Japan.
The report found that the UK has a very high rate of non-union employees, with only 3.7% of workers employed by a UK employer in 2015.
The average employee wages in the EU are $26,700 ($39,100), which means that, in contrast, only 0.7%-1.3% of EU workers earn more than $27,000 ($50,100).
The report points out that there are over 9 million non-unions in the country, and that over 2 million of them are located in London.
This is despite London having the highest number of union members in the world, with more than 10 million members.
The lack of employee benefits also contributes to the lack of jobs.
According in the report, a lack the ability to pay for health and pensions has also contributed to a lack in job security.
In addition to the negative impact on employment, the report found a lack that a lack access to flexible hours.
As a result, there’s a lack to access the ability for employers to provide flexible working arrangements.
That means that employees aren’t getting paid overtime, or having their hours and days covered by insurance, or being paid for extra breaks.
According that to the report: The lack to have flexible working hours may contribute to the high levels of unemployment.
There is evidence that employers will only consider paying for a workweek that is longer than the average, which is a potential negative for business.
In the UK, a typical employee works over 55 hours a week, which means they would need to work over 80 hours to afford the average cost of living in London, where they live.
The UK Chamber has called for a crackdown on the lack in employee benefits, and said that it has launched a petition calling on the government to introduce a minimum wage of $12.50 per hour.