As the U.S. job market shows signs of recovery, tens of thousands of aviation employees are preparing for the wave of unemployment in the coming months, and the U.S. aviation industry has suffered a heavy blow during the new crown epidemic. < p > < p > airlines in the United States have warned more than 75000 employees that they are in danger of being fired on October 1, when the $25 billion federal rescue plan, designed to protect airline employees’ salaries, will expire. < / P > < p > the troubled aviation industry and the lack of new aid programs will put employees in a dilemma. In total, U.S. passenger and cargo airlines employ about 700000 people, and other associated jobs may also be at risk. According to the American Air Transport Association, an industry group representing the largest airline in the United States, the aviation industry provides about 10 million jobs, including more than 6 million jobs in tourism and hotels. David lebovitz, global market strategist at J.P. Morgan asset management, said, “we do recognize that the epidemic has had a considerable spillover effect on the economy.”. According to statistics, the losses of the four major U.S. airlines in the last quarter totaled more than $10 billion. The International Air Transport Association predicted last month that global air travel demand would not return to its level in 2019 until 2024, a year later than previously expected. This undoubtedly makes the situation of aviation industry worse. < p > < p > since the outbreak crisis, American airlines have been frantically trying to cut employees’ wages and urging them to retire early and buy out programs, which will reduce the number of involuntary layoffs. < / P > < p > in Southwest Airlines, about 28% of its employees (17000 employees) choose to leave the company or enjoy part of their paid leave. However, the airline company still announced that it plans to lay off employees or take compulsory leave in 2020 because of the weak demand. < / P > < p > in addition, the problems faced by airlines have spread to aircraft manufacturers and their thousands of supplier networks. Both Airbus and Boeing are reducing the number of planes they plan to produce because of a change in demand for new planes due to the coronavirus pandemic. < p > < p > Boeing announced its target of 10% layoffs earlier this year, with 160000 employees by the end of 2019. General Electric, which makes engines for Boeing and Airbus, said it had 13000 job cuts in its aviation division, a quarter of the total.