California’s economic crisis: How to tackle it

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An article by Ben Azzopardi in the Los Angeles Times on Friday details the growing economic crisis that is hitting California.

California’s economy, which was estimated at $14.4 trillion in 2016, is currently on pace for an estimated $19.9 trillion in 2017.

The economic crisis is hitting consumers, employers, and businesses.

It’s not just the recession.

California is also experiencing its worst drought in history.

The state’s largest city, Los Angeles, has been hit hard by the drought.

It’s been downgraded from a D rating by the National Drought Mitigation Center. 

California has been facing a massive economic crisis as well.

According to the National Association of Business Economists, California’s economy is currently facing $6.5 trillion in unfunded liabilities, and $8.2 trillion in un-funded liabilities.

This has resulted in an economic depression that is hurting the state.

The State Treasurer, Gavin Newsom, is facing pressure to resign from the state government.

The state has been dealing with the worst drought on record since June of 2018, when nearly 1.5 million acres of California’s snowpack vanished, forcing the closure of all major roads in the state and leading to the deaths of more than 100 people.

California Governor Jerry Brown said the drought was “a very significant economic impact,” but he said that it will take time to get it under control.

“I don’t think it’s ever going to be easy, and I don’t know how long we can keep going,” Brown said at a press conference on Monday.

“But I do know we’re not going to take it any longer than we have to.

We’re going to do everything we can to fix it.””

We’re going into a new phase of the recession that we don’t want to be in,” Brown added.

“We want to go to a sustainable mode of economic recovery, not a recession mode of recovery.”

Brown has called the economic crisis a “national crisis,” and has made it clear that the state will not allow the economy to collapse.

But, the recession has already caused the state’s economy to shrink.

In February, the National Weather Service predicted the state would lose $2.5 billion in revenue due to the drought and predicted the recession would have a ripple effect on California’s overall economy.

The California State Treasurer and Governor have pledged to work with businesses to avoid a downturn in California’s businesses.

However, it’s clear that there’s still more to do.

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