California is planning to begin taxing marijuana in January, and Gov.
Jerry Brown is trying to keep up the pressure on the state legislature.
The move comes amid increasing national interest in how the U.S. approaches marijuana use.
Read moreLegal News Today:How the California economy is booming and how it’s changingThe California economy has been booming for years, according to data from the Bureau of Economic Analysis.
The state is currently on track to grow its gross domestic product by nearly 2.5% in 2018, according a study from the University of California, Berkeley.
But that’s not all.
California is one of the most densely populated states in the country.
A recent analysis by the Pew Research Center found that the population is expected to grow from roughly 24 million to 34 million by 2026.
So California’s economy is definitely booming.
And it’s growing at a pace that could be quite dramatic.
In 2018, California’s population grew by more than 5% compared to the previous year, according the Pew report.
But the number of jobs created by the state’s economy grew by just 0.7% in the same period.
In 2019, California will have just under 7% of the U .
S. population, and it will only have 1.6% of jobs in 2020.
That means that the state will be struggling to grow a robust economy that can support the needs of the growing population.
The Pew report found that in 2019, the number growth rate for California’s gross domestic products was 0.9%.
For comparison, in 2019 the unemployment rate was 7.4%, and the rate of increase in the cost of living was 3.3%.
But in 2020, California has already made some progress.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported in June that the number and rate of job openings grew in the state in the last year, and that the unemployment rates were the lowest in the nation.
California’s job growth in 2018 was nearly double the national rate of growth.
So while the state is still struggling to attract enough workers, the growth is there.
What’s the economic impact of recreational marijuana?
It depends on where you live.
If you live in California’s Central Valley, then you may be looking at a $2.5 million per year tax on the amount of marijuana grown in the area.
But in other parts of the state, like Los Angeles, you may see a $50 to $100 million tax on recreational marijuana.
In the end, California is going to have to figure out how to pay for these taxes, and whether to tax marijuana at all.
The revenue that the revenue generated from recreational marijuana will be very difficult to manage, given the state currently has no sales tax.
In addition, the taxes levied on marijuana products are not uniform.
The Bureau of Taxation estimates that the tax on marijuana will raise $5.3 billion over the next five years.
So it would make sense to tax that money, but it will be hard to enforce.
If the state wants to keep pot taxes low and regulate it to help make it more affordable, it will need to increase its marijuana tax rate.