A young civil engineer in the city of Jackson has a problem: She doesn’t know how to use the internet.
She’s a college student.
And the city doesn’t have a computerized version of the Internet, a crucial technology that is critical to the way she gets work done.
That’s because the city hasn’t upgraded its IT systems, the way many other cities in the U.S. do.
And Jackson’s lack of a fully online work place is one of the main reasons why so many young people in the community have left the job market, according to an article published Tuesday by the University of Southern Maine.
The young civil engineering student, named Jessica, says she’s been unemployed for six months.
She’s currently a senior at the University Of Southern Maine, but she’s not enrolled in a course that would allow her to get a degree, and she’s only been working part time since she enrolled in the course.
Jessica has been studying the Internet and how to do the things she’s passionate about for about two months.
“I was really frustrated,” Jessica said.
“Because I didn’t know what to do.”
She says that’s why she turned to social media to find out what’s going on.
“The internet is very important for us because we have to be able to communicate, so I felt like if I could just learn from others what was going on and see how I could improve myself, I could.”
In the past few months, Jessica has received thousands of tweets and emails from other young people, many of whom have been frustrated and frustrated by her situation.
She started getting calls from employers who wanted to hire her.
And she says she got one call from a company that said they wanted her to be an online engineer.
Jessica is now a digital engineer at the company.
But she says her experience with the city is one in which she’s just not getting paid.
“I don’t know if I’m just lucky or if I don’t have the right education,” Jessica told The Boston Globe.
“It’s just frustrating.”
It’s been almost two months since Jessica has gotten paid.
And, she says, her unemployment is only getting worse.
“My whole experience is that the city’s not making sure that I’m making it work, and it’s just been frustrating,” Jessica added.
“If I had been working full time, and I had the right skills, I would have gotten paid more.”
Jessica said she feels like she’s being punished for being educated and motivated enough to take the job.
And that’s not something she wants to see happen to anyone else.
“They are trying to force you to do something that you can’t do and that you want to do,” Jessica explained.
“And I don’st think it’s fair.
I think it should be an opportunity for everyone.”
The University of Mississippi also has a similar problem.
And while it’s not the only city to have a problem with the lack of online skills, it’s the most prominent example.
And it’s been a source of frustration for the city, said Jeff Bostrom, the chief executive officer of the University.
“There are a lot of problems in Mississippi,” he told the Globe.
Bostrom said the city needs to have its hands full.
“We’re spending money on programs that don’t exist in the state of Mississippi,” Bostram said.
The city’s Office of Youth and Family Services is currently funding a $2.5 million program called the Mississippi Youth Connector to help more than 700 people who are young adults in the metro area, including Jessica, move online.
But Bostom said that program is a long way from being fully implemented.
“It’s a long-term solution, and we’re going to see if it’s sustainable for a while, but it’s definitely not going to be overnight,” Boprom said.
And while some young people who work for the state are working on a solution, the majority are still stuck in their jobs.
“The state’s not helping these people,” Bosem said.
The lack of internet access has been a problem for the young people of Jackson for years.
In 2016, the state legislature passed a law requiring employers to offer a computer-based work environment.
But that law has been in place since 2014, and many cities across the U to have been slow to adopt it.
In a study released in January by the Center for Media and Democracy, the University at Mississippi found that in the past year, just one city in Mississippi had upgraded its computer systems to make it fully online.
That’s because, the study found, “The lack [of] an internet-based workforce, coupled with the slow pace of changes in the digital economy, has created barriers to entry and limited opportunity for young people seeking jobs.”
The university also found that one in three Jackson jobs is held by people aged 16 to 24, and the number