The education system in Michigan is in a state of flux.

The state is grappling with a national recession and the fallout from the Great Recession.

And a national trend toward outsourcing schools, which has been linked to a decline in state spending, has been a focus of public attention.

In a recent interview with Business Insider, Michigan Governor Rick Snyder said that the state was seeing the effects of a $1.2 trillion national education funding shortfall.

That has resulted in more than 2 million students leaving schools, according to a report by the Michigan Association of Educators.

And the state has seen the number of students enrolled in charter schools drop significantly, according the Association.

Snyder, who also recently announced the creation of the National Education Policy, has acknowledged that many schools have not been able to fill positions.

But he also has insisted that it’s possible that more schools could be open if they were able to recruit and retain the best teachers.

“We’ve got a lot of things that are happening that have contributed to our school system that we don’t have time for anymore,” Snyder told Business Insider.

“I think there’s a lot to be done.”

The problem is that the majority of teachers in the state are not able to find jobs in the private sector.

The lack of new jobs and the lack of pay in the public sector is making it harder for teachers to get their salaries.

In March, the American Federation of Teachers (AFT) filed a lawsuit against the state claiming that teachers in Michigan are being paid less than teachers in California and New York.

In February, the Michigan Department of Education released data showing that only 16 percent of teachers who were hired in the 2017-2018 school year were actually teaching.

The same year, the Detroit Free Press reported that the number who were teaching was at its lowest level in more 25 years.

Despite the current situation, Snyder has vowed to keep the state on a path to better education.

The governor’s administration has also pushed for legislation to create a new “charter school pilot program” to hire more teachers in charter school districts.

And in March, Snyder signed legislation that allows charter schools to operate in rural areas without having to meet school-equity standards.

The legislation also gives the state control over all of the money made by charter schools in order to fund the state’s schools.

In addition, the governor has made a number of proposals to boost the number and quality of charter schools, including the creation or expansion of “charters for all” in which students would receive a voucher and then enroll in a charter school.

In response to the crisis, the state legislature passed legislation in 2018 that expanded the number, type and duration of charter school openings.

But even though the new legislation included language that called for “an expansion of charter charter schools,” the new law does not apply to existing charter schools.

The state’s charter schools are now in the process of applying for waivers to reopen and are expected to be approved by the legislature by the end of the year.

The schools have received an average of $5,200 per student from the state since the beginning of 2017.

In addition, some schools have also received more than $1 million in state funding for the first time in their history.

According to a May 2018 report by The Detroit News, the number in the Michigan charter school sector dropped to 9,000 in the first quarter of 2019.

However, the report noted that this figure has now risen to 14,000.

As of March, about 6,000 charter schools were operating in the city of Detroit, according data from the Department of Public Instruction.

The report noted a decrease of about $700 million from the year before, but that the charter schools have been able for the most part to maintain their enrollment, enroll students and meet all of their state requirements.