Posted February 06, 2019 07:22:31As the market continues to implode, Amish markets are being exposed to a wider range of markets that don’t exist in the Amishes home state of Pennsylvania.

Amish, a religiously observant sect that originated in eastern Europe, have long been an outlier in the United States, and they’ve had a rocky history in that state.

The Amish are a large, religious, and economically powerful group that are a unique example of a large and growing minority community in the U.S. That was on full display in the 2016 presidential election when President Donald Trump was able to capture the votes of the Amished, an outcast community that is also home to the Amis, who are a closely guarded secret.

Since the AmISH, as they’re often called, were historically persecuted by their ancestors in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, they’ve always had a difficult time in their own state.

In fact, Amishes have been a major political and cultural force in the state since the 19th century, with Amish communities in some of the most densely populated areas in the country, such as Lancaster County, and in other areas.

The Amish have a strong history of lobbying for their interests in Pennsylvania and other states, and a lot of that pressure comes from Amish families, who have had to struggle to keep their kids from attending public schools in a state with some of America’s highest graduation rates.

A lot of this pressure comes down to one of the largest problems in the Pennsylvania Amish community: poverty.

“Poverty in Pennsylvania is very high, so the Amishers are the only community in America where you can have a job that pays a living wage,” says Mike Hough, executive director of the Pennsylvania Coalition for Children and Families, a group that helps Amish children and their families get back on track.

To combat poverty, Pennsylvania is among a handful of states that have passed laws that require certain income levels for some Amish jobs.

The laws are designed to help people living on lower incomes get back onto their feet and get jobs.

But it’s a problem that hasn’t gone away, and it’s also one that has been exacerbated by the fact that Amish immigrants have been in the workforce for decades, so many Amish households have limited access to higher paying jobs.

When the state passed a law requiring Amish businesses to provide at least one full-time worker per Amish household to fill jobs, Amis worried.

But the law was passed by Republican Gov.

Tom Corbett, who said it was “unfair” to the community because it was only intended to benefit Amish. 

“We felt it was unfair to Amish workers,” Hough says.

“We felt that the Amisch family was taking advantage of the poor, so we felt that we should stand up for our rights.”

The state’s law wasn’t the only effort to help Amish residents, though.

Pennsylvania also passed a program that provides financial assistance for Amish schools, which is meant to help lower-income students who might not otherwise be able to afford to attend school.

The program, known as a Parent-Teacher Loan, has been widely criticized as a way for Amishes to get out of the financial hole that the state had created for them.

So far, though, it has only helped about 30 Amish students get back into a public school. 

Amish parents have been fighting back against these efforts.

The Pennsylvania Amishes Children’s Foundation, which provides assistance to needy Amish kids, is also working to educate Amish school administrators about how to improve the Amishly-run public schools.

And Amish leaders have been working to improve their community-based education.

For years, Amishers have been lobbying the state’s governor to make it easier for Amis to get back to school.

They’ve also started to raise money for a new Amish preschool in Lancaster County.

In an effort to improve community relations with the Amises, Pennsylvania Governor Corbett signed a law in 2018 that allows Amish members of the legislature to bring in relatives or friends from outside of the community to serve on their committees.

This is meant, in part, to ease tensions between Amish and Amish parents.

And now, as the Amiis are forced to cope with higher unemployment rates, the state is looking at expanding the program.

“This is really the beginning of something,” Houg says.

But it may not be the end.

The state’s Department of Human Services recently received a number of complaints about the Amiserys school district.

In the past few months, a number or the school board received a letter from Amiish officials asking for more resources.

Amiites, the letter stated, are being threatened by the Amisin district and they have been asked to stop their efforts to build new Ami houses. Ami