California population data leak, census figures show a significant change

The California Department of Public Health and Environment has released new census figures for 2016 showing that the population of the state has increased by approximately 13,000, which is a slight increase of about 3% from 2015.

This was followed by a 3% rise in the population in 2017.

It is not yet clear if this is due to the new flu vaccine being administered to all California residents or whether the increase in the number of people living in the state may be due to a number of factors.

The data released by the state shows that the state’s population is now about 2.9 million people, or 1.5% of the total population of California.

The latest data shows that California has a total of 1.1 million people living on the state.

The population growth in California is being driven by people moving to the state from other states.

For example, the state added about 3,200 people from New Jersey in the past 12 months.

These people are leaving California to live elsewhere in the country, with many moving to cities and towns in the San Francisco Bay Area.

The most recent figures for the state showed that California had 1.27 million residents living in 2016.

The number of California residents living overseas was about 3.2 million.

The state has also experienced a dramatic growth in the size of its working age population.

This population grew from 8.4 million in 2016 to 16.9m in 2017, an increase of nearly 6,000 people.

This is partly due to California’s expanding retirement population, which has increased from 12.1m in 2016, to 20.9.7m in this year’s census.

In the future, it is estimated that California’s working age and population will continue to grow as the population ages.

A lot of this population growth is expected to be for people who are currently employed, and therefore will not be included in the data released in the census.

However, the census data does include people who have a certain age, so these people may be included as well.

The Census Bureau did not respond to a request for comment.

This article was written by Paul Taylor, Senior News Writer at The Conversation.

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