In the years since the Affordable Care Act became law, teachers across the country have faced a lot of changes, including changes in pay, pay scales, and career paths.
The challenges are exacerbated by the fact that most schools are privately owned and therefore not subject to the requirements of the new health care law.
In addition, many teachers are new to the classroom and the changing landscape of the teaching profession has brought a different set of challenges than that faced by teachers in the past.
A new study from the Center for American Progress finds that teachers in many states are struggling with a number of challenges.
One of the most glaring challenges for many educators is that, like many workers in today’s economy, they are struggling to pay the bills, and as a result, they often have little flexibility to adjust.
The study examined the pay of more than 3,600 teachers in 25 states and found that more than 70 percent were making less than $40,000 per year.
The survey found that teachers are making less money than they did a decade ago, but it’s a different story for teachers who were employed before the ACA became law.
The median salary for those who were working before the law took effect was $35,732, while the median salary of teachers in 2017 was $51,094.
While this data is not as representative of teachers currently employed, the results suggest that many teachers have been left behind by the Affordable Act, which requires them to make up the difference from other workers.
The researchers also found that there were significant disparities in pay across the board, with teachers in states with more restrictive policies receiving lower salaries than those in states that were more open to teachers.
These findings are troubling for many teachers who are already working with limited flexibility, and they are not surprising given that there are no national data on teacher wages that are comparable across states.
But this is a problem that needs to be addressed.
This is not just a question of a teacher being paid less, the study found, but the issue extends beyond the classroom to the broader workforce.
Many educators are making their living at the point-of-sale, where they interact with customers.
According to the National Retail Federation, 1 in 5 retail employees are in the retail trade.
If that’s true for teachers, who are expected to perform many of the same functions, the average teacher in 2017 earned $41,824, which was $11,932 less than the median retail salary of $54,000 in the same year.
The national median retail wage is $44,500, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The average teacher salary is $42,000, according the National Education Association.
As for teachers at private schools, the report found that those at private institutions typically make more than teachers in most other professions, and teachers at public schools make significantly less than those at schools for the poor.
In fact, teachers at some of the country’s largest public schools earn the lowest wages in the country.
In addition to the pay gap between public and private schools that teachers face, they also face the impact of the Affordable Health Care Act.
The law requires employers to provide health insurance coverage to their workers.
In some states, such as Washington, D.C., where the law is not in place, many private companies have opted to limit the availability of health insurance to their employees.
As a result of the employer mandate, many public school teachers are forced to make the difficult decision to either work part-time or work part of the year.
Another key reason teachers are struggling is that they are often required to pay for the care of their students, which increases the cost of doing so.
The National Center for Education Statistics found that in 2017, teachers paid $7,566 for care at a private school, or nearly half of the cost for all teachers.
The study also found a $1,800 cost for the cost per day for each student attending a public school, and a $2,600 cost for each day of care for each public school student.
These costs are not just burdens for teachers.
Many public school students in rural areas, who rely on Medicaid to pay their bills, are unable to afford to pay teachers to take care of them.
And as a group, public school educators are underrepresented in key career fields.
In many states, teachers who do not work for the government are not paid the full salary they should be.
The American Federation of Teachers has argued that the Affordable Healthcare Act will help teachers who work for non-profits because of their flexibility.
But many teachers work for nonprofits and thus have to pay more in salary than their peers who work in government jobs.
And despite their work in public schools, many educators are still struggling to make ends meet.
According to the Center on Education Policy, a non-profit research and advocacy organization, teachers in 2016