‘Rural America is dead’: Why the Rural USA is dying

RAPID TRAVEL is a term that captures the sense of isolation, isolationism and isolationism that characterize many rural communities.

The term originated as a description of rural America, which was born out of a fear that the American way of life would be undermined by technology, especially the automobile.

Today, it is applied to a variety of areas of life in the US.

The rural America we know today has been largely driven by a combination of technology and globalization.

In fact, in most areas, there are fewer cars than people, meaning that people can get out of the car and move about in rural communities much more freely.

In the past few years, however, the rural America that existed before the automobile has died.

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the share of Americans 65 years and older living in rural areas dropped from 27 percent in 2012 to 21 percent in 2016.

In urban areas, the decline has been even steeper.

In rural areas, a larger share of people live in homes than people in urban areas.

In many rural areas the median income is below the poverty line.

While there has been a lot of growth in the rural economy over the past two decades, the growth has been uneven.

While many of the new businesses that have sprung up in rural America have sprung from the urban areas and the urban population, others have come from small, rural towns and small cities.

The decline in rural economic development is a key factor in the decline in the American population.

As the Census Bureau reported in 2016, the U.S. population has declined by more than 2 million people over the last five decades, which is about 12 percent.

In addition, as the Census reported in 2017, nearly 2.3 million people moved to urban areas over the same period.

These population losses have had an impact on rural America.

For example, rural Americans are more likely to live in poverty, and more likely than the urban community to live below the federal poverty level of $23,834 per year.

Rural America is not dead.

In 2017, there were 5,924,746 Americans living in the U and their families living in those communities, according to the Census.

This is a drop of nearly 1.7 million from the peak of about 5.1 million in 2000.

However, there is no sign of a permanent decline.

According the BLS, in the past decade the U Census Bureau’s urban and suburban populations grew by 4 percent and 1.2 percent respectively.

In contrast, the number of rural Americans fell by 6.2 million from about 3.3 percent of the population in 2000 to about 1.3% in 2017.

The Rural America that exists today is largely a result of the changes in the economy.

Rural areas have experienced a significant change in the workforce over the years.

In 2016, approximately one-third of the rural population was aged 25-54 years old.

Today that number is just under half that number, and that is still far below the national average.

Many of these younger workers have been pushed out of urban areas to find employment in the manufacturing sector, which has become a more important part of the economy than in the earlier industrial sectors.

The change in demographics has also resulted in more people living in a rural area, and those who live in rural settings are more vulnerable to illness, especially among older people.

Rural populations have also suffered a decline in public health.

There are more rural people with the disease than in previous decades, according the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

However in the first quarter of 2019, the rate of fatal infections among people aged 65 years or older was 1.9 times higher than it was in 2000, a dramatic increase in a relatively short time period.

Rural Americans have been more likely for some time to get the flu, a disease that has been linked to the spread of the pandemic, as well as the coronavirus.

In 2018, the CDC reported that, of the nearly 9,700 deaths from the coronovirus since the beginning of the year, approximately 3,700 were among rural Americans.

This compares with 1,700 in the urban and rural populations combined.

The CDC said that rural residents are also more likely and have a higher death rate from asthma, pneumonia, and influenza.

Rural communities are also less likely to have access to clean drinking water.

The National Waterfowl Federation, a trade group for waterfowl producers, reported that there were nearly 7,500 waterfowler outbreaks statewide in 2018, compared with 4,100 in the same time period in 2020.

A large number of these outbreaks have been linked with the transmission of the coronivirus.

The number of waterfowlers that were detected in Iowa, New York, and New Hampshire in 2017 is almost double that of all of 2018, and almost double the total number of cases detected in 2017 in Iowa.

The resurgence of the waterfouler is an important reminder of