When will California’s job population reach its peak?

California has a job population of more than 8.3 million, which makes it one of the top 10 states in the country for the number of jobs.

But California is no ordinary state, and the job growth in the state has been sluggish for the last few years.

And that’s the good news.

The bad news is that the job market is expected to pick up slightly, but that doesn’t mean that California will see its job population rise anytime soon.

The good news for California’s economy is that a lot of other states are experiencing job growth.

The US is still experiencing a labor shortage, but some states are seeing an increase in the number and quality of jobs available, according to a report by the Center for American Progress, a think tank.

It found that a number of states have seen a surge in the percentage of jobs that are available for people who want them.

For example, New York is currently in the midst of a job boom, with nearly 6,000 more jobs available for Americans looking for them than at the beginning of the year, and jobs are being created at rates of 6.6 percent and 4.9 percent, respectively.

But those numbers aren’t necessarily signs of economic growth.

It’s more of a reflection of the fact that Americans are finding more of the jobs that they’re looking for, which could help the state’s economy.

The U.S. economy added 4.7 million jobs in February, and that number is expected grow by nearly 7 million jobs next month, according the Congressional Budget Office.

The jobs growth is projected to help California’s labor force grow by almost 12 percent by the end of 2020, the CBO estimates.

The job market has grown at a faster rate in recent years, but it’s not going to disappear anytime soon, and California is not going anywhere.

There are a number other factors that could help boost the job economy in the next few years, including a boost in construction jobs, which have been a boon for the state, according a recent report by Moody’s Analytics.

The state has also seen strong job growth outside of construction.

In April, construction employment increased by 12.4 percent, which is more than double the rate in January, according and data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.