"It does not look like rich people are leaving California in order to avoid income taxes," Kolko said.
Tax critics often claim the state's high cost of living and tax structure drive high-income earners out.
The study found that the rich — those in the top 20 percent of income earners — leave California at only a slightly higher rate than those who arrive. For those with incomes above $200,0000, the departure rate is only 1.09 households for every one household that arrives, the report said.
Meanwhile, 1.73 households with annual incomes of $22,000 or less depart California each year for every one out-of-state arrival.And yes, one of the factors in my decision to move to Nevada is that they have no state income tax. I don't mind paying taxes, as long as they are used to benefit the public not just a select few.
The older I get, the less geek cred I have. Along with not having any interest because I think we're in a technological holding pattern at the moment and I'm waiting for something a little more interesting than Twitter.
The problem with Texas having a known creationist in charge of the state Board of Education is that Texas has great influence on textbook printings. Publishers are as cash strapped as any other business and can only afford to print a select number of books. If Texas wants to teach creationism as part of its curriculum then a lot of other states (and children) will be exposed to the same nonsense.
The New York Times is considering charging for access. Again. Good luck with that. All it did the last time was take themselves out of my reading rotation. I don't pay for Wikipedia and the Times version of information sharing isn't much more accurate.
The Quit bull (love that term!) is still babbling. So she chose not to play "their game". What game would that be? The one where you have to cross the finish line in order to collect your reward?