The Great Recession is one of the most closely watched events in U.S. history.
And while the impact on American families is already being felt in the U.K., a study by the Federal Reserve shows that the recession is having a particularly bad impact on the U:The Fed report shows that when it comes to children, the Great Depression hit the hardest.
The Fed reports that in the 1930s, for example, the unemployment rate for working age Americans was just 5.3%.
By the end of the 1930’s, it was 16.9%.
In a similar way, the recession hit the wealthiest Americans hardest, the Fed found.
According to the Fed report, the top 0.1% of Americans lost $1.9 trillion, while the bottom 40% lost just $1,000.
Those losses increased to an even larger $6.2 trillion in 2012, the report found.
The study found that the Great Crash hit the middle class the hardest, with the average family losing $1 million.
The report also found that families with more than one adult lost $6,000 a year, and those with two adults lost $7,500.
The Great Recession affected the U, too.
While the recession has largely ended, the economy is still recovering.
While unemployment is down slightly, the number of people unemployed has risen.
In the third quarter of 2012, there were 7.5 million unemployed Americans, up from 6.3 million in the thirdquarter of 2011.
The number of Americans who had dropped out of the labor force rose to 8.6 million, up slightly from 8.4 million the previous quarter.
The Great Depression has largely passed.