Author Topic: Toyota moving to Texas  (Read 337041 times)

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Offline eyephone

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #990 on: October 28, 2021, 11:57:31 AM »
To name a few restaurants that are based in California:

Jack in the box
Chipotle
Taco Bell corp
El pollo loco
Fat brand
Claim Jumpers
BJ’s restaurant
The Cheesecake Factory

*there are options IF the burger chain leaves

Offline eyephone

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #991 on: October 28, 2021, 12:11:19 PM »
Also, it was just closing the dine in area and only serving drive thru for a few locations. From what I read in the news.

Tbh: it might Possibly more profitable to do drive thru only. (Hypothetically they do not have to staff for a full restaurant) For example I “heard” of another restaurant only doing drive thru only due to work shortage or other reasons.

So I think is not a big deal since most people drive. (nothing burger)
« Last Edit: October 28, 2021, 01:00:24 PM by eyephone »

Offline morekaos

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #992 on: December 03, 2021, 10:32:04 AM »
This is what I mean by drain of tax revenues, these are our most productive, established  members and they are taking their tax revenue with them to cheaper states...alas, imbedded policymakers are too stupid to realize this and change course...leavening those of us who are left to shoulder the burden...

Citizens Continue to Exit High-Tax U.S. States

The data shows that certain states continue to alienate their own tax bases with punitively high taxes and uncompetitive business tax environments. High-tax states are losing taxpayers at an alarming rate, while states that tax their residents less aggressively are benefiting from their fellow states’ loss.

The five states that lost the most taxpayers are not exactly known for fiscal restraint. New York, California, Illinois, New Jersey, and Massachusetts lost, on net, 219,937 taxpayers and over $28 billion in adjusted gross income (AGI). On average, these states have a state-local effective tax rate of 11.8 percent.

The five states that gained the most taxpayers, on the other hand, are all low-tax states — in fact, three of the five have no state income tax. Florida, Texas, Arizona, North Carolina, and Washington state gained, on net, 194,340 taxpayers and $28.9 billion in AGI, all while averaging a state-local effective tax rate of just 8.96 percent. Unsurprisingly, Florida is the big winner here, adding $17.5 billion in AGI to its tax base alone.

But this phenomenon of taxpayers fleeing states that treat them like boundless sources of tax revenue is nothing new, and high-tax states aren’t learning their lessons anytime soon. Since the tax years covered by this data, New Jersey and New York have passed major income tax increases, while the other three states that lost the most taxpayers are seriously considering doing the same.

And even with never-ending tax increases, many of these states are in dire fiscal straits. Illinois, New Jersey, and Massachusetts stand out for their poor fiscal outlook due to debt and unfunded pension liabilities.

https://www.realclearmarkets.com/articles/2021/12/01/citizens_continue_to_exit_high-tax_us_states_805797.html

Offline freedomcm

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #993 on: December 04, 2021, 07:04:55 AM »
Overall, the adjusted gross income (AGI) average for returns identified as nonmigrant was higher ($88,420) than for returns classified as migrant ($69,878).

Offline morekaos

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #994 on: December 28, 2021, 09:24:02 AM »
Can't deny the trend...

The Texas vs. California Challenge

Leaving California for Texas is such a conformist thing to do these days, but I did for a short vacation to America. In Houston, I went into an H.E.B. and was talking about California to someone who was giving away free samples of beef – having conversations with random people is a huge difference from LA – and I had to reassure the guy I was going home. He seemed relieved. I’ve been coming to Texas intermittently for about 30 years, and it’s never seemed more crowded. The place is packed – the roads, the stores, the airport. Back home in LA, it’s empty and depressing as the pols elected by the brigades of frigid Santa Monica wine moms who seem to run everything panic ever-harder over a disease that appears to be less virulent than the regular flu.

Here in Texas, people are happy, chipper, and armed.

https://townhall.com/columnists/kurtschlichter/2021/12/27/the-texas-vs-california-challenge-n2601075


Offline morekaos

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #995 on: January 06, 2022, 09:20:30 AM »
We're #1!  We're#1...We rock!!  Thanks Governor Nuisance and George Gascon!!  We couldn't have done it without you!!

Not enough U-Haul trucks for fleeing Californians in 2021 amid ongoing blue-to-red fligh
t: report
Red states are top 5 gainers in U-Haul Growth Index signaling migration trends by measuring net difference between one-way entries and exits of the company's rental trucks for each state.

A new report released Monday revealed California saw the greatest net loss in U-Haul migration in 2021, the second consecutive year the Golden State ranked 50th in the nation for U-Haul one-way migration.

The U-Haul Growth Index, an annual report that determines growth by calculating the net gain of one-way U-Haul trucks entering a state versus leaving in a calendar year, found that California had the largest net losses in one-way U-Haul trucks in 2021, followed by Illinois in 49th place.

According to the report, California remained the top state for out-migration in 2021, but its net loss of U-Haul trucks "wasn’t as severe as 2020." Analysts believe this is partly because U-Haul "ran out of inventory to meet customer demand for outbound equipment."

Texas took the top spot for growth in 2021, followed closely by Florida. According to the report, "arrivals made up 50.2% of all one-way U-Haul traffic" last year in the Lone Star state. The five biggest gainers were all red states, with Tennessee, South Carolina and Arizona rounding out the top five behind the Lone Star and Sunshine states.

https://justthenews.com/nation/states/u-haul-couldnt-meet-demand-outgoing-californians-2021-report-finds

Offline Ready2Downsize

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #996 on: January 06, 2022, 10:39:25 AM »
We're #1!  We're#1...We rock!!  Thanks Governor Nuisance and George Gascon!!  We couldn't have done it without you!!

Not enough U-Haul trucks for fleeing Californians in 2021 amid ongoing blue-to-red fligh
t: report
Red states are top 5 gainers in U-Haul Growth Index signaling migration trends by measuring net difference between one-way entries and exits of the company's rental trucks for each state.

A new report released Monday revealed California saw the greatest net loss in U-Haul migration in 2021, the second consecutive year the Golden State ranked 50th in the nation for U-Haul one-way migration.

The U-Haul Growth Index, an annual report that determines growth by calculating the net gain of one-way U-Haul trucks entering a state versus leaving in a calendar year, found that California had the largest net losses in one-way U-Haul trucks in 2021, followed by Illinois in 49th place.

According to the report, California remained the top state for out-migration in 2021, but its net loss of U-Haul trucks "wasn’t as severe as 2020." Analysts believe this is partly because U-Haul "ran out of inventory to meet customer demand for outbound equipment."

Texas took the top spot for growth in 2021, followed closely by Florida. According to the report, "arrivals made up 50.2% of all one-way U-Haul traffic" last year in the Lone Star state. The five biggest gainers were all red states, with Tennessee, South Carolina and Arizona rounding out the top five behind the Lone Star and Sunshine states.

https://justthenews.com/nation/states/u-haul-couldnt-meet-demand-outgoing-californians-2021-report-finds

Haven't checked in a while but last time I did, it costs $1300 for a one way UHaul to the zip I'm moving to in AZ and $200 from there to here one way. One way rentals include enough mileage to get u to the destination plus some extra.

It's literally cheaper to rent it there, drive it here empty, pay gas both ways at ridiculous CA prices, pay the extra mileage for a one way drive and drive it back to AZ to a closer zip code. (can't return a one way rental to the same zip code).

Offline eyephone

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #997 on: January 06, 2022, 10:48:22 AM »
But allegedly you in California. (or maybe another country)
You complain, but you still here.

We're #1!  We're#1...We rock!!  Thanks Governor Nuisance and George Gascon!!  We couldn't have done it without you!!

Not enough U-Haul trucks for fleeing Californians in 2021 amid ongoing blue-to-red fligh
t: report
Red states are top 5 gainers in U-Haul Growth Index signaling migration trends by measuring net difference between one-way entries and exits of the company's rental trucks for each state.

A new report released Monday revealed California saw the greatest net loss in U-Haul migration in 2021, the second consecutive year the Golden State ranked 50th in the nation for U-Haul one-way migration.

The U-Haul Growth Index, an annual report that determines growth by calculating the net gain of one-way U-Haul trucks entering a state versus leaving in a calendar year, found that California had the largest net losses in one-way U-Haul trucks in 2021, followed by Illinois in 49th place.

According to the report, California remained the top state for out-migration in 2021, but its net loss of U-Haul trucks "wasn’t as severe as 2020." Analysts believe this is partly because U-Haul "ran out of inventory to meet customer demand for outbound equipment."

Texas took the top spot for growth in 2021, followed closely by Florida. According to the report, "arrivals made up 50.2% of all one-way U-Haul traffic" last year in the Lone Star state. The five biggest gainers were all red states, with Tennessee, South Carolina and Arizona rounding out the top five behind the Lone Star and Sunshine states.

https://justthenews.com/nation/states/u-haul-couldnt-meet-demand-outgoing-californians-2021-report-finds

Offline morekaos

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #998 on: January 06, 2022, 10:48:57 AM »
But allegedly you in California. (or maybe another country)
You complain, but you still here.

We're #1!  We're#1...We rock!!  Thanks Governor Nuisance and George Gascon!!  We couldn't have done it without you!!

Not enough U-Haul trucks for fleeing Californians in 2021 amid ongoing blue-to-red fligh
t: report
Red states are top 5 gainers in U-Haul Growth Index signaling migration trends by measuring net difference between one-way entries and exits of the company's rental trucks for each state.

A new report released Monday revealed California saw the greatest net loss in U-Haul migration in 2021, the second consecutive year the Golden State ranked 50th in the nation for U-Haul one-way migration.

The U-Haul Growth Index, an annual report that determines growth by calculating the net gain of one-way U-Haul trucks entering a state versus leaving in a calendar year, found that California had the largest net losses in one-way U-Haul trucks in 2021, followed by Illinois in 49th place.

According to the report, California remained the top state for out-migration in 2021, but its net loss of U-Haul trucks "wasn’t as severe as 2020." Analysts believe this is partly because U-Haul "ran out of inventory to meet customer demand for outbound equipment."

Texas took the top spot for growth in 2021, followed closely by Florida. According to the report, "arrivals made up 50.2% of all one-way U-Haul traffic" last year in the Lone Star state. The five biggest gainers were all red states, with Tennessee, South Carolina and Arizona rounding out the top five behind the Lone Star and Sunshine states.

https://justthenews.com/nation/states/u-haul-couldnt-meet-demand-outgoing-californians-2021-report-finds

1) Because I can afford to be here (was born and raised here, how about you?) 2) I hope against hope that things will change for the better. (so far been disappointed).

Offline akula1488

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #999 on: January 06, 2022, 10:57:43 AM »
There are more republicans in CA then in any other state. Not every municipality in CA is liberal shithole.

Offline eyephone

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #1000 on: January 06, 2022, 11:06:00 AM »
But allegedly you in California. (or maybe another country)
You complain, but you still here.

We're #1!  We're#1...We rock!!  Thanks Governor Nuisance and George Gascon!!  We couldn't have done it without you!!

Not enough U-Haul trucks for fleeing Californians in 2021 amid ongoing blue-to-red fligh
t: report
Red states are top 5 gainers in U-Haul Growth Index signaling migration trends by measuring net difference between one-way entries and exits of the company's rental trucks for each state.

A new report released Monday revealed California saw the greatest net loss in U-Haul migration in 2021, the second consecutive year the Golden State ranked 50th in the nation for U-Haul one-way migration.

The U-Haul Growth Index, an annual report that determines growth by calculating the net gain of one-way U-Haul trucks entering a state versus leaving in a calendar year, found that California had the largest net losses in one-way U-Haul trucks in 2021, followed by Illinois in 49th place.

According to the report, California remained the top state for out-migration in 2021, but its net loss of U-Haul trucks "wasn’t as severe as 2020." Analysts believe this is partly because U-Haul "ran out of inventory to meet customer demand for outbound equipment."

Texas took the top spot for growth in 2021, followed closely by Florida. According to the report, "arrivals made up 50.2% of all one-way U-Haul traffic" last year in the Lone Star state. The five biggest gainers were all red states, with Tennessee, South Carolina and Arizona rounding out the top five behind the Lone Star and Sunshine states.

https://justthenews.com/nation/states/u-haul-couldnt-meet-demand-outgoing-californians-2021-report-finds

1) Because I can afford to be here (was born and raised here, how about you?) 2) I hope against hope that things will change for the better. (so far been disappointed).

As you previously stated you are from Greenland. I can afford to be here is not really a good reason. As you previously admitted you have not done nothing to improve Long Beach. I think I have done more since I previously did volunteer work there.

All talk.

Offline morekaos

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #1001 on: January 21, 2022, 03:52:58 PM »
Let’s try this another way…why did intel, a California based company, choose another state (Ohio) to invest $20 billion dollars and create thousands of high paying jobs?  The answer is obvious but it also is the reason everyone is leaving…too bad.

Intel selects Ohio for ‘largest silicon manufacturing location on the planet’

Intel will spend at least $20 billion on new manufacturing hub near Columbus
Chip manufacturer Intel will spend at least $20 billion on a new chip manufacturing site in New Albany, near Columbus, Ohio, the company announced today. The 1,000-acre location will initially play host to two chip factories, and is set to directly employ at least 3,000 people and “tens of thousands” more across suppliers and partners. Construction is reportedly due to kick off this year, with the site becoming operational in 2025.

https://www.theverge.com/2022/1/21/22894612/intel-ohio-chip-plant-20-billion-processor-shortage

Offline morekaos

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #1002 on: March 25, 2022, 08:58:34 AM »
insult...meet injury... ;D ;D >:D

The pandemic city exodus revealed: New York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Chicago lost the most residents with 75% of US counties seeing population decreases - but Dallas, Houston and Austin all saw increases
The U.S. Census Bureau found that Americans fled big cities like New York, LA, San Francisco and Chicago between April 2020 to July 2021 in favor of the South West
New York city lost the most residents going down by 328,000, with LA coming in second at a lost of 176,000
On the opposite end, Dallas saw its population spike by about 97,000 people, Houston grew by about 69,000 and Austin's population increased by about 53,300 new residents
The U.S. Census Bureau said the changes were attributed to fewer births, an aging population and increased death that were intensified by the COVID-19 pandemic and indicates a trend of where Americans are moving
In 2021, about 75 percent of US counties reported a population drop, a sharp increase from 2020 when only about 55 per cent reported a decrease in population

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-10648123/NY-LA-San-Fran-Chicago-lost-residents-75-counties-seeing-population-drops.html

Offline irvinehomeowner

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #1003 on: March 25, 2022, 01:38:45 PM »
USC needs more people to move to Texas so he has more Irvine inventory to sell... go go go!!!
Once you go 3-car garage... your junk can never go back.
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Offline Liar Loan

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Re: Toyota moving to Texas
« Reply #1004 on: April 13, 2022, 09:52:31 AM »
Remind me again... A shrinking, stagnant, aging population is great for housing, right?

California’s shrinking population has big consequences

The 2020 census pegged the state’s population at 39.5 million and a recent report from the Census Bureau says California had a net loss of more than a quarter-million residents between July 1, 2020, and July 1, 2021.

“California appears to be on the verge of a new demographic era, one in which population declines characterize the state,” PPIC demographer Hans Johnson writes in a new analysis. “Lower levels of international migration, declining birth rates, and increases in deaths all play a role. But the primary driver of the state’s population loss over the past couple years has been the result of California residents moving to other states.”

Since 2010, Johnson continued, “about 7.5 million people moved from California to other states, while only 5.8 million people moved to California from other parts of the country. According to Department of Finance estimates, the state has lost residents to other states every year since 2001.”


https://www.mercurynews.com/2022/04/10/walters-californias-shrinking-population-has-big-consequences/

 

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