Your job may be safer than you think in 2007.The great tide of offshoring that has sent millions of U.S. jobs to low-wage countries such as China and India seems to be slowing. If I'm reading the signs correctly, U.S. workers are facing lower odds this year of seeing their jobs sent overseas in the name of corporate cost-cutting than at any point in this decade. We all vividly remember headlines like these: "3.3 Million U.S. Service Jobs to Go Offshore" or "Near-Term Growth of Offshoring Accelerating." And we remember projections like the one in a research report from Forrester Research that 3.3 million U.S. service jobs are headed overseas by 2015. Those headlines and that report are from 2002 and 2004, reflecting a huge increase in jobs sent overseas in the early years of this decade. But they don't tell us much about what's going on right now. Recent evidence shows that we're seeing a deceleration in the rate at which jobs are being shipped abroad, mostly because of a crisis in global logistics, the systems that get stuff from here to there on time. The evidence could even indicate that we're headed for a pause in offshoring as companies cope with the consequences of the rush to move everything -- from manufacturing to assembly to customer service -- to low-wage countries.