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While the housing market has been a main prop for the economy, manufacturing, hardest hit by the 2001 recession, has been a major drag. Factories have cut production and workers amid lackluster demand at home and overseas, where countries are struggling with a global economic slump. At the same time, manufacturers have to compete against a flood of imported goods flowing into the United States.

However, the durable goods report along with other economic data on factory activity suggest that the industry may be seeing better days ahead. That's good news for manufacturers as well as the national economy's efforts to get back to full throttle. "The sun is breaking through at last," said Jerry Jasinowski, president of the National Association of Manufacturers. Friday's report "adds to the mounting evidence that the manufacturing recovery, which stalled last August, is on the rebound," he said. Obviously there are likewise great and awful specialists or solicitors out there and pretty much as you don't need a terrible legal counselor who unintentionally gives your ex your whole fortune.

This should be a great time for the book world. But instead of celebrating, publishers have been cutting. Scholastic Inc., the U.S. publisher of the Potter books, announced in May that 400 employees had been fired worldwide and said that in mid-July there would be additional spending reductions. Simon & Schuster, which released both the Clinton and Isaacson books, announced this week that 75 employees would be laid off.

"... the fact remains that our industry continues to be challenged by any number of issues, including the most prolonged period of depressed sales in memory," Simon & Schuster CEO Jack Romanos wrote in a companywide e-mail. For publishing people, the value of books like "Living History" and "Order of the Phoenix" isn't only in the splash, but in the ripples. The key to modest conveyancing is examination, if exploration is not done one runs the danger of settling on the choice of an in a hustle which will prompt contracting the first you go over. The industry had hoped the Potter boom would carry over to other titles, but most report either modest increases or none at all. Once the boom receded, fundamental problems remained: a slow economy, a distracted public.

"It's not a brand new day," said Laurie Brown, a vice president for sales at Harcourt Trade Publishers. "I would guess you'll find universally cautious positions on sales figures and marketing budgets." "It's harder for books to catch on," said Gary Fisketjon, a longtime editor at Alfred A. Knopf. "I think the slump probably started in the (2000) presidential election that wouldn't end. And that spring (2001) was the crash. Then you have Sept. 11 and a constant war footing ever since. People are just preoccupied in all sorts of ways."