It is occasionally noted (though often obscuring important details) that
- cash income
- per household
- deflated with consumer prices (especially if badly chained)
- economic production
- per hour worked
- deflated with the GDP deflator
- an increasing portion of labor compensation becoming "in-kind", in part for tax reasons,
- decreasing household size, and
- chaining effects and increasing prices of imports relative to exports.
Now, in the last five years labor compensation has lagged behind production in common units of account; this is frequently true early in the business cycle, and the "beginning" of this business cycle has been frustratingly longer than usual, but it's premature to diagnose a secular shift.