My armchair economists view on this is it is unlikely that the job market will flip any time soon, maybe for a decade or more. The historically low workforce pool will take more than a recession to correct. Again, just my opinion. I know of companies in growth mode who can't get people and companies already in the recession who also can't get employees. It seems no company and no sector are immune from it. We're experiencing the early (and expected) retirements of Boomers, mothers exiting the workforce, and too much public money enabling lazy people right now and again, a recession is unlikely to totally overcome those deficits. What we're going to see is more automation and even more just-in-time delivery. The days of many hands making light work of massive inventory build ups are over, likely forever. In the manufacturing space anyways, which will also impact logistics and transportation. Meanwhile, Ohio has experienced 3 straight years of record new business starts and certain supply chains like food, are getting shorter. There's going to a shift to buying local that will create space for entrepreneurs, which will also alleviate the workforce strain for traditional sectors.This is a little off subject, with the current labor shortage, people have been able to negotiate better deals for themselves (vacation, remote, salary increase, etc). If another recession hits and job market flips back to Great Recession area job market, there might be a lot of unhappy workers, I remember how companies treated employees when finding work was a struggle. Hours were cut, pay cut, vacay cut, staffing companies screwing people over etc.