As people struggle to get by, many of us struggle to stay afloat financially.
In the US, unemployment is at an all-time high and people are working longer hours to make ends meet.
But there are still many Americans who are struggling with a social dilemma: where to go for help?
What to do if the government is not helping?
The idea of the “social dilemma” has been around for decades, and has become a popular term to describe a range of challenges facing the working class.
The social dilemma refers to the difficulty of making ends meet and the frustration of working in a society where economic opportunities are limited.
It is a combination of poverty and a lack of social connections.
The social dilemmas of working class people often arise from a combination and are not unique to the working classes, but they are growing more acute and widespread.
The growing inequality of income and wealth is forcing many people into poverty and working in dangerous and unsanitary conditions.
The consequences of this are felt not only by the individual but also by society as a whole.
Social mobilityIn the US today, the economic and social mobility of the working and middle classes is at a historic low.
In 2015, the share of adults aged 25 to 54 who were in the workforce fell to the lowest level since the 1920s.
In 1970, it was over 50 per cent.
According to the OECD, the number of children living in poverty has doubled in the past five years.
As the working poor have been pushed further into poverty, their social networks are being hollowed out.
Many of the poorest people are not only working part-time, but also not getting a decent income and are living in squalid conditions.
In fact, in the US this year, nearly half of all low-income people live in poverty, according to the US Census Bureau.
It is no surprise then that in some communities, particularly those in the South, poverty rates are higher than the national average.
The US is among the most unequal countries in the world and poverty is growing in cities and towns across the US.
The American DreamIn the decades following the Second World War, the American dream of a better life for everyone has always been central to the American ideal.
The promise of a brighter future for everyone is a central theme of American culture and history.
But for many people, the promise of the American Dream has become more distant.
More than 60 per cent of American adults have a negative attitude towards their own country, according the Pew Research Center.
In 2016, the US ranked just 37th on the World Happiness Index, a global survey measuring happiness, meaning that it was the only country that was worse than it was 20 years ago.
In many ways, this is a symptom of the growing inequality that has plagued the US for the past 50 years.
In 2017, the median US household income was $46,000, a record low.
This means that nearly 60 per the population, nearly one in five households was living in extreme poverty.
In fact, according as the Census Bureau, nearly all US households earn less than $15,000 per year.
Over a quarter of children in poverty in the United States live in homes where one parent has less than a high school diploma.
The poverty rate among children in the country has also increased dramatically since 1990, according a report by the Urban Institute.
In the United Kingdom, the social mobility gap is the second highest in the OECD.
According to the World Economic Forum, the UK is one of the most social democratic countries in Europe.
It has achieved higher levels of social mobility than the US and France.
In Britain, the poverty rate has risen from 6 per cent in 1950 to 12 per cent today.
In America, the rate has increased from 15 per cent to 24 per cent, according ToTheGlobe.org.
Even though poverty rates have increased in many countries, the real rate of social isolation has increased in the UK, where one in four people live below the poverty line.
There are currently 1.3 million working poor in the whole of the UK and an average of three people a day are living below the national poverty line in England and Wales, according official figures.
One in four UK families earn less income than £16,500 per year, according data from the Resolution Foundation.
In addition, more than three million children live in households with two parents who earn less money than £30,000.
The US, by contrast, has a higher rate of low-wage jobs and is far more egalitarian.
According the US Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average hourly wage for a worker is $17.75, while the average annual household income in the USA is around $250,000 for a family of four.
In Britain, this number is around £40,000 or £50,000 in 2016.
The challenges of social and economic