It’s hard to recall today any city more heavily influenced by the auto industry than Detroit.
From the 1950s through the 1980.
From a post-industrial manufacturing hub to a booming downtown.
From Detroit to Detroit, the place has changed more than most cities in the United States.
But the city that began as the largest auto manufacturing center in the country, has also changed dramatically.
Today, the city has grown and changed through the decades.
Detroit, a city of 1.4 million people, has evolved from an industrial city in the 1950’s and 1960s to one that is home to more than 150,000 people.
Its rapid growth has come at a cost to its people.
It’s been the subject of intense scrutiny, and the Detroit News recently published an article detailing how the city’s rapid growth and its effects on its citizens have been devastating.
And while the city is far from the only place in the world that has undergone a transformation, the way it has done so is particularly dramatic.
From 1950s Detroit, we began the transformation of Detroit, Michigan as the center of automotive manufacturing, with the auto manufacturing boom.
And the city itself, as a whole, has undergone profound transformation, becoming the third largest city in America.
Detroit has been the center for many different industries, from the auto production industry to the automobile service industry.
It is a major metropolitan area, with more than 1.6 million people.
Detroit is home of Ford Motor Company, which has been around for over half a century.
Its headquarters are in Dearborn, which was founded in 1911.
And there are numerous other companies and institutions in Detroit, including General Motors, Ford, Chrysler, and other major auto manufacturers.
The city is home for many other companies, including the Michigan Auto Museum and the Chrysler Museum of Automotive Design.
There are numerous museums in the area, including Chrysler Museum, the Detroit Institute of Arts, the National Museum of the American Indian, the Museum of Science and Industry, the Michigan Historical Society, and Detroit Public Library.
The Detroit skyline is seen from downtown Detroit in Detroit on March 15, 2019.
The downtown is home only to the Michigan Theater, which opened in 1892.
It opened to much fanfare in 1919.
It was one of the first theaters in the city, and is still in use today.
In the early 20th century, Detroit was a major industrial center, with factories producing a wide range of goods from automobile parts to paper.
It also was home to several other important industries, including steelmaking, shipbuilding, and auto parts.
In fact, the steelmaking industry had a large presence in the metropolitan area for many decades, as did the auto parts industry.
But in the early 1940s, Detroit started to experience rapid population growth, particularly as the U.S. economy boomed and the auto companies began to shed workers.
As the economy began to pick up in the late 1940s and early 1950s, however, manufacturing began to fall.
The number of jobs in the auto factories decreased, and more jobs were lost.
As a result, the unemployment rate in Detroit dropped from about 13 percent in 1939 to about 6 percent in 1960, when President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed the Great Society Act of 1964.
And then it rose to nearly 16 percent in the mid-1960s, when the Great Recession began.
But Detroit’s decline was not the only part of the city facing economic decline.
Another big factor in the rapid decline in manufacturing jobs was the rapid growth of the suburbs.
As manufacturing jobs became less plentiful, many suburbanites moved to the city to find better jobs.
Detroit also experienced rapid population loss.
It has been one of America’s largest cities, but in the 20th and 21st centuries, the population of the area has shrunk from around 2.3 million in 1950 to around 900,000 today.
The decline has been particularly devastating in the suburbs, which is why it’s hard for people to think about how to improve Detroit’s economic growth.
But there are ways to make Detroit better.
One of the most successful ways to increase the population in the Detroit area is to build public transit.
But, in Detroit’s case, the growth of public transit has coincided with a sharp decline in the manufacturing jobs in Detroit.
And that’s not surprising, considering that the city does not have many public transportation options.
As of 2012, more than a quarter of Detroit’s residents did not have a vehicle.
That’s a significant problem, given that many of those people live in the inner city.
The U.R.T. study of the impact of public transportation on the economic development of the inner cities of Detroit and St. Louis, found that, even after adjusting for population, the number of residents without a vehicle dropped by almost a quarter from 2000 to 2012.
This trend is particularly pronounced in Detroit because the city was built largely on auto manufacturing.
Detroit’s manufacturing industry had been shrinking for decades.
But during the 1990s and 2000s, a new wave