The job market in Zimbabwe is now in a state of disarray.

The latest jobs figures from the Bureau of Statistics show that unemployment is at a record high of 24.7 percent and inflation is at 9.3 percent. 

In a report released last week, the BIS said that the current inflation rate in Zimbabwe was 5.7% and that the government’s plan to raise the country’s GDP by 3.5 percent by 2020 was being fully implemented. 

“We are in an economic and social crisis.

We are seeing inflation and deflation of 10-12 percent,” said Abiyomi Zwakwa, a senior economist at the BISS. 

Zimbabwe has been struggling to make ends meet for the past few years.

The country’s main source of foreign currency revenue has been its oil exports. 

According to the World Bank, foreign direct investment in the country fell from $7.8 billion in 2009 to $5.5 billion in 2015, a drop of almost $500 million. 

With no foreign investment and a massive debt burden, the government has been forced to borrow at interest rates of up to 70 percent.

The situation is not all bad for Zimbabweans. 

However, the country has been facing a number of economic problems in recent years. 

The country’s economic growth slowed to 2.5% in 2015 from 5.5%, the BISA said, adding that the country is still struggling to maintain a stable and stable economy. 

More from GlobalPost: Zimbabwe’s economy is in a ‘state of disrepair’The current inflation in Zimbabwe has also increased to 9.7%, which is more than double the average inflation rate of 6.5%.

The BIS says that the economy is still in the “very early stages of recovery.” 

In addition to the inflation, the unemployment rate is also high, with 27.7 million people out of work, according to the BES, which said that it had recorded 2.1 million out of employment claims last month. 

There is also a significant amount of corruption in the political system. 

As of March this year, there were 5,826 arrests for corruption and 5,979 charges filed. 

One of the main reasons for the inflation is that the BSS and the BIA reported that Zimbabwe’s current exchange rate of 1.20 to the US dollar was “unacceptably high,” while the current exchange rates in other major currencies were “too low.” 

While the inflation has been very high, the inflation rate was relatively stable in 2015. 

Economists say that this has been due to a number issues including a large import bill, which has increased the cost of imports, as well as an inefficient distribution system.

The BIS and the Bureau are currently working to raise inflation by 2 percent annually in order to address the issues mentioned above. 

On Tuesday, the Zimbabwe National Economic Development Corporation (NNEDC) issued a press release saying that the economic situation is stable and the country was in a “stable economic recovery.”

 “There is no reason why the current economic and financial situation in Zimbabwe cannot be sustained for the long-term,” said NNEDC President Robert Mugabe.