October 28, 2021

The forklift operators employed in America are often considered the backbone of the U.S. economy, providing lift and other services to nearly half of the country’s population.

But while the job might be good for a living, it can also put an additional strain on the wallets of Americans who have already had to pay taxes and government fees to support their livelihoods.

In fact, according to a new report from the Government Accountability Office, forklift operating companies account for more than $1 trillion in annual revenues.

While there are many different types of companies that operate forklifts, the U:S.

Department of Labor (DOLE) estimates that the average annual operating salary for forklift workers in 2016 was $47,400.

That’s well below the $62,300 the average American worker makes in 2016, and a substantial drop from the $64,700 average annual salary for a forklifter in 2012.

The number of forklifted packages delivered per hour also dropped from about 1,500 in 2013 to about 950 in 2016.

But while the forklift operations are a vital part of the American economy, they’re also a major source of stress for American taxpayers.

The average forklift operation is responsible for $25 million in federal revenue each year, and the average operation costs about $5 million a year in payroll taxes.

The annual cost of a fork lift operation is estimated to be between $6 million and $10 million per year, according the GAO report.

So how does a forklifting operation get paid?

Most forklift companies pay their employees a portion of their paychecks by using a tax credit called a “qualified wage subsidy.”

These credits allow businesses to deduct the costs of operating a fork-lift operation from their pay.

The IRS also offers a tax deduction for operating a lift for businesses that receive a tax exemption under the “exemptions for businesses,” which are mostly used by small businesses and those in the hospitality industry.

While the IRS may be able to give you a tax break for operating forklains, the actual deduction for operations under the exemptions for businesses is relatively small, as only around $300 in 2018, according GAO.

The most popular category of business is those that operate more than 1,000 lifts a year.

While the IRS offers some exceptions for businesses in the food service industry, the biggest exemption is for operators of forklift plants.

These operations can deduct expenses from wages, including fuel, insurance, and equipment, as well as employee health insurance premiums.

As of August 2018, only about 1.6 percent of U.N. workers were paid by a fork lifting company, and only about 20 percent of the total U.K. workforce received a paycheck from one of the four U.G.

S forklift manufacturers.

However, the United Kingdom has a significant number of forks, and it is estimated that up to 2.4 million forklayers work in the U, accounting for nearly 20 percent or more of all forklifting jobs in the country.

The GAO also found that the IRS does not track all the deductions a fork operating company takes, and that the agency has yet to define what constitutes an exemption.

That means that it’s unclear whether forklending businesses are exempt from the payroll tax or simply subject to payroll taxes, depending on whether they receive a state tax credit or a federal tax exemption.

The report recommends that the government take action to create a tax code that reflects the economic realities of the forklift industry, including: