Amid a boom in tech companies and the boom in California tech jobs, there are now more than 3 million workers in non-profits.
But the state’s non-profit sector has seen its share of the economic pie drop over the past five years.
The tech sector, which has been a driver of the state economy, has shed jobs in the non-proprietary and nonprofit sectors, while other sectors have seen a decline.
The non-corporate sector lost 8.6 million jobs in fiscal year 2019, according to the nonprofit sector’s official unemployment report.
California is the third-largest economy in the world, after the United States and Japan, according the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
But it’s not just jobs.
There are also other forms of economic activity, such as health care, that have suffered as the tech boom has hit the state.
“The jobs that were lost have been people that were actually working in the sector,” said Sarah Hall, an economist at the California Institute of Technology, who specializes in jobs.
“They’ve lost their jobs, but they’ve gained more experience and that’s how you end up with a workforce.”
The decline in jobs has affected a wide range of industries, from healthcare to technology, but the loss of non-professional jobs has been particularly acute in the nonprofit and nonprofit industries.
This is why, as a recent article in The New York Times pointed out, the nonprofit economy in California has seen a big drop in its share, which fell from 6.3 percent in fiscal 2017 to 4.9 percent in 2019.
Nonprofit organizations are more likely to rely on grants and loans to operate and, in some cases, to provide benefits, like health insurance.
While some nonprofits, like the California State Teachers Association, are struggling, others, like California Community Colleges and University of California, have seen tremendous growth.
But while some of these sectors have experienced a boom, others have experienced the opposite.
There have been signs of a downturn in nonprofit employment in California, with a decline in the number of nonprofit jobs during the boom and a recovery in the downturn.
But Hall and other economists are concerned that the trend is only going to continue, as non-federal and state funds are cut by the Trump administration, including cuts to Medicaid and the State Children’s Health Insurance Program.
It’s also possible that the federal government, as part of the budget deal struck between Democrats and Republicans, will be able to cut funding to some non-state funding sources.
When non-exempt groups like the National Endowment for the Arts, the National Zoo and California Pacific University were eliminated from the budget, a number of nonprofits that relied on arts grants were impacted, said Kevin T. Clements, an associate professor of economics at the University of Southern California.
Some of those nonprofits were also relying on federal funds, which may be less available now.
A recent study found that the cuts to non-government funding to arts and culture agencies have led to the loss in state funding, a trend that has been occurring for several years.
It also shows that the overall decline in funding for arts and cultural programs in California was driven by reductions in state programs and by funding cuts in other states.
The authors of the study, Robert A. Reich and Elizabeth E. Cohen, said that the decline in arts funding could have implications for other non-governmental and nonprofit agencies, including California’s public universities.
These cuts will be felt in a variety of ways, including in the arts, but also in other areas of the economy, said Jennifer B. Brown, executive director of the California Arts Council.
“This is not an area where there are huge numbers of people.
It’s not a lot of people who are going to be affected by these cuts,” Brown said.
In other areas, like education, the effects of the cuts on the non-$100 million in nonfederal funding that the State Higher Education Coordinating Board received from the federal administration is less clear.
The state’s Higher Education Task Force said it was reviewing the impact of the administration’s cuts.
Despite these effects, California’s non-$10 million in funding has continued to grow, with the state having $7.4 billion in new funding available in 2019, up from $4.5 billion in fiscal 2019.
And some analysts are predicting that non-foundation non-funds will see even more of a bump in funding in 2020, when California’s higher education budget will reach $7 billion.
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