California has been hit hard by the housing bust and the global financial crisis, but the Golden State has continued to grow and is now home to the fastest growing counties in the country.
In 2016, the Golden States population reached a record 8.7 million, a year that was marked by record-breaking numbers of births and the highest population growth in the United States, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
California has added nearly 1.8 million jobs since 2008, with the state leading the nation in job growth with more than 4,300 new jobs a day.
“In many ways, California has gone through an incredibly challenging economic time and time again, but we have been able to continue to invest in our people, to invest the state’s resources in our state, and to invest our people in the state,” said Governor Jerry Brown.
At the same time, the state is experiencing a boom in the construction industry and a dramatic increase in new housing.
The state’s median price has jumped from $1,200 per square foot in 2015 to $3,700 per square feet in 2017, and the number of housing units in the GoldenState has jumped by nearly 600,000 in just the past six years.
A recent report by the U.S. Census Bureau found that more than 20% of all housing units are being built in the Pacific Northwest, which is home to more than 1.3 million people.
For the first time, a state official has said the state has experienced a housing bust, a number of which have occurred during the housing recovery.
The latest report by a housing expert from the UH-Hudson School of Public Policy shows that California was the only state to experience a housing boom that lasted three years or more.
Despite the housing crash, California is still the No. 1 state for homeownership.
According to the Real Estate Institute of Greater Los Angeles, more than 50% of California homes were purchased by homeowners between 2009 and 2016.
While the state still remains the most affordable place in the nation, the number is rapidly falling.
In 2016, California was ranked by the Census Bureau as the 16th-most expensive state to buy a home in the U, behind New York, Illinois, and Texas.
More:California’s housing bubble could be in the news in 2018California is one of the nation’s fastest-shrinking states, but it’s also one of its fastest-expanding.
A new report from the Bureau on Economic Analysis of the U-H.B.L. shows that the state grew by more than 500,000 residents between January 2017 and February 2018, a 1.6% increase.
The increase in residents came from a dramatic drop in the number who lived in Los Angeles County, which had been the county with the largest share of people moving from California.
By January 2018, Los Angeles had a population of only 4.1 million.
That number dropped to 3.9 million in February.
The biggest gainers from the California housing boom are the two counties of Orange County and San Bernardino, where the population grew by an average of 1.4% in the first two years of the boom.
That compares with an increase of only 2.6%.
The population in those counties is projected to grow by almost 6% over the next 10 years, which makes it one of California’s fastest growing regions.
California is also the fastest growth region for nonresidential construction, which includes office buildings, hotels, and housing for people who live in the county.
The state has also gained ground in manufacturing.
The Bay Area also has a high concentration of residential building, with California’s population growing by more people in just one county in the Bay Area than any other in the world.