With the economy struggling to get back on track, media-related jobs have become a key part of the recovery.

A new report from the Media Research Center shows that median age, median income, after-tax income, and the number of jobs per capita have all risen in recent years.

Media jobs are also rising in a way that hasn’t been seen in decades, according to the report.

Median age has been rising steadily since 2010, when it was 29.9.

In 2015, it was 32.9, and it has since risen steadily to 36.3.

This year, median age rose to 34.3, which is a slight increase from last year’s 34.4.

Median income rose by 0.2 percent, to $54,000.

The number of media jobs has also risen, rising by 0,3 percent, or 8,000 jobs.

After-tax salary has also increased by 0 percent, by 2,500 jobs.

While median income is rising, it has risen at a slower pace than the number who hold jobs in the media sector.

After accounting for inflation, median salary increased by 1.7 percent, while after-the-fact compensation has grown by 0 and 0.4 percent, respectively.

Media workers are more likely to be white, male, and between the ages of 25 and 54, according the report, which also found that median incomes in the industry have not grown at the same rate as the number.

It’s not just the jobs that have risen.

Media and entertainment industries are also experiencing a shift away from traditional media.

Media-related job growth slowed in 2016, according a report from The New York Times.

According to the Times, median pay in entertainment industry jobs fell from $47,000 in 2016 to $41,000 this year.

But the number and share of entertainment industry workers also increased, as did the number working in television, film, and music.

According the report: “The rise in TV and film-related employment, however, has been offset by a drop in television and radio-related positions.

The report said the increase in both jobs and the share of people working in them was lower than that seen in the general population, which had a 4.5 percent increase in jobs and a 1.5 percentage point increase in the share working in TV-related media jobs.”

The number and percentage of people who are in entertainment jobs is still significantly higher than that of the general public, and more than double the number in other media-based industries.

This has a direct impact on the salaries of workers in the entertainment industry.

According a 2016 survey by the Association of American Publishers, the median annual salary for a media worker is $59,600, while the median income for the general workforce is $32,800.

This is the highest median income in the nation, but it’s only a portion of the overall increase in media jobs.

According an analysis by The Atlantic, “For every job created, there’s a net loss of about $3,000 of income.”

This is also the case for the after-effects of the industry’s decline.

The Atlantic found that after-hours entertainment-related work, which includes entertainment shows and films, lost $14 billion to $13 billion in revenue between 2015 and 2017.

The biggest losses in the after hours entertainment sector are in film, which lost $21 billion to just $17 billion.

“This is one of the reasons why it’s not the best time to start thinking about entertainment jobs,” said Chris Hirsch, a senior analyst at the Media and Entertainment Industry Association, which represents entertainment companies.

“There’s a lot of new entertainment coming on the scene, and we’re losing the talent, the creativity, and most importantly the creativity of those people that are working there.”

Media companies are also facing the fallout from the 2016 election.

The media sector was a key driver of the Trump victory, and many industries lost jobs because of it.

The Times found that there are 4.6 million more media jobs than there were jobs in 2016.

The median age of the workforce in the TV- and film industry was 34.5, while in the music industry, it dropped to 31.4, while for the film and television industries, it fell to 30.5.

The decline in after-hour entertainment jobs also hurt media companies, which were able to attract a smaller audience in the first place.

“The biggest decline in jobs in TV, film and music was at the end of 2016,” said Mark Krikorian, the director of the Media-Related Employment and Training Center at the University of Pennsylvania.

“In the last 12 months, it’s been like, ‘We need to retrain our workforce.'”

This year has also seen a resurgence in media-industry workers, as they are being asked to work on projects that aren’t necessarily traditional TV and movie projects.