エコノミストは 550,000 11月の新しい仕事, だけ 210,000 作成されました, 労働市場は、仕事に戻ることを躊躇している人々からまだ苦しんでいることを示唆している.
彼女のスタジオ出演中 “モーニングジョー,” Psaki said it was obvious that economic issues were the most pressing for Americans and Democratic proposals like the nearly $ 2 兆 より良いビルドバック bill would lower costs on a variety of issues.
Co-host Mika Brzezinski then noted the November jobs number had just dropped.
“210,000. So if we look at that breaking news right now, that’s a number that feels a little … what? A little off?”
“上手, I know this sounds a little archaic, but I can’t comment on them until 9:30, by rules, because I work at the White House,” Psaki responded.
“What I will say is people can expect the president to continue to say, 今日, month to month, is that what we’re seeing are good trends, that we are continuing to put people back to work, that we are continuing to see participation in the workforce, that we are continuing to see the unemployment rate go down, but there’s more we need to do to address core problems that have existed long before the pandemic.”
Brzezinski, noting Psaki couldn’t comment apparently for another hour, turned to Democratic strategist Adrienne Elrod to ask what Democrats could do more in order to “自分の” 経済.
Despite record インフレーション and continued supply chain problems, Elrod said she was frustrated because the economy is “doing so well,” but Democrats are still forced to play defense.
Similar to pundits like CNNのブライアンステルター who have said Americans are putting “feelings” 以上 “事実” when they don’t feel the economy is strong, Elrod asked what Democrats could be doing to make Americans believe it was.
Psaki said people don’t tend to vote on or respond to “data.” She also predicted Build Back Better, the sprawling social policy package currently being debated in the U.S. 上院, would be signed by President Biden by the end of the year.
“That’s why I love being a Democrat, there’s a lot of wonky nerds in the Democratic Party, but we need to make it real for people,” 彼女は言いました. “So we need to really think carefully about not getting too wonkified and making we’re we talk about things in a way that is accessible.”