Brewers of all sizes, from small craft breweries to big brands like MillerCoors and Anheuser-Busch InBev, are turning to the internet to get a piece of the action.
The beer industry is facing a crisis.
The U.S. is facing the worst economic downturn since the Great Depression, the largest job losses in U.N. history and the first year of the most severe recession since the Depression.
And with the U.K., France, Germany and Japan all in recession, consumers have lost faith in the industry.
The craft beer market is booming.
But the numbers are dire.
In 2011, craft beer accounted for less than 1 percent of the $1.4 trillion U.Z. beer market.
That’s down from a high of 3 percent in 2006, according to the Brewers Association, which represents the brewers and distillers that make the beer.
In 2016, the craft beer industry generated $6.9 billion in revenue.
That was the first time that’s happened in a decade.
The industry is still growing, with new breweries opening in California and Pennsylvania.
But some of the boom is a sign that the industry is in trouble.
In the U and U. S., more people are drinking craft beer, and the market is saturated, said David Biderman, president of the Brewers Alliance, which advocates for the industry and represents craft beer makers.
In a new report released this month, the association estimated that U.J. breweries alone are responsible for nearly half of the decline in the U