Mathematics degrees are becoming increasingly popular.

More and more students are opting to pursue degrees that have been developed by mathematicians themselves.

That is a good thing, but the job market is also a place where mathematicians are getting squeezed.

The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine released a report this month that found that the number of mathematicians employed in the United States has dropped from an average of more than 30,000 in 2012 to under 10,000 today.

The problem?

The economy is booming.

As of late last year, the median salary for mathematicians in the country was $120,000, a 6 percent increase from 2011.

That’s up from just 2 percent in 2000.

“We’ve seen a real economic turnaround in the last few years, and this is certainly a sign that the economy is recovering,” said Christopher Wesseling, an associate professor at the University of Minnesota’s department of mathematics and engineering.

In a report titled “The Coming Economic Miracle,” Wesselling and his colleagues say that as the U.S. economy grows and more mathematicians get jobs, the math profession is poised to benefit.

The study also found that students from top math schools are the most likely to get a job as a mathematician.

And as the economy recovers, those schools will likely see a boost in enrollment.

“The rise of the private sector will create a massive increase in the number and types of math jobs that mathematics schools can attract,” Wessling said.

“I don’t think it’s a coincidence that we are seeing this now.”

The growing number of graduates and the increasing demand for mathematicia can be attributed to a variety of factors, but one of the most important is a new generation of mathematicas that are being created.

That includes graduates from some of the top math universities, like the University and Princeton.

A large number of those mathematicas are now teaching mathematics, and the numbers of students receiving those degrees are skyrocketing.

That means that more math graduates are finding jobs in the math field as the supply of jobs remains high.

Some of those jobs are in the area of mathematical probability.

Last year, Statistics Canada released statistics that showed that the percentage of mathematicias with bachelor’s degrees in the field of probability increased from 8.2 percent in 2016 to 11.6 percent in 2017.

And the numbers are expected to continue to rise.

In the United Kingdom, the percentage is at 18.1 percent.

The U.K. has more than 5,000 mathematics degrees and more than 40,000 mathematicas in its workforce.

“We’ve got more people working in the mathematics profession than any other area of our economy,” said Paul C. Lillis, a professor of mathematics at the School of Mathematical Sciences at the College of the Holy Cross.

“And we’re going to continue the growth of the mathematics workforce, as we continue to attract more people to the profession.”

The U.N. and other international organizations have also been working to boost the number or availability of mathematics degrees.

Last week, the U,N.

released a global report that identified a new cohort of students who want to pursue mathematics degrees after graduation.

The report said that math graduates were becoming the new people who are driving demand in other areas.

One of the areas where math is taking off is in the medical field.

In 2017, the American Medical Association published a report that found medical school graduates were having the greatest impact on health care as a whole, with a projected increase in health care spending of $3.4 trillion over the next 10 years.

That has led to a boom in math programs in medical schools, according to the report.

A number of medical schools are also focusing on math in their teaching, including the University at Buffalo and the University, of Massachusetts.

In addition to increasing the number number of students getting a degree in mathematics, the numbers also seem to be getting smaller.

“What we’re seeing is a lot of mathematicia programs that are starting to take off, so that is something that we can expect to see,” said David G. Sperling, a graduate student in mathematics at Northwestern University.

And the U.,N.

report says that math jobs are also expanding, particularly in the areas of statistics and medicine.

It says that since 2015, there have been over 10,500 mathematicas enrolled in the U.’s medical school system.

The number of math students in medicine has also increased from over 3,000 to over 6,500, the report says.