Washington Post, “Lottery winners are being told to stay away from the states with high unemployment and other states that have seen a sharp increase in non-white populations”
The Washington Post reported Thursday that lottery winners in states like Florida, North Carolina, Ohio and Virginia are being urged to stay in their home states, where they have less competition for jobs, and avoid the states that are experiencing a sharp rise in nonwhite populations.
The Post reported that in the states where lottery winners are most likely to live, they are being asked to stay out of the states they are most closely related to and are not being encouraged to relocate.
The problem is that those states, like Georgia, are seeing an increase in unemployment and poverty, and are experiencing high levels of unemployment among whites.
The states with the highest unemployment are also where many lottery winners live.
In Florida, for example, lottery winners made up 20% of the state’s population in 2015, according to Census data, but the state is experiencing a 10.6% increase in poverty in 2016.
In North Carolina and Ohio, lottery recipients made up 19% and 13% of both the population and the state population in 2013, respectively, according the Census Bureau.
In Virginia, lottery winner percentages are in the range of 12-19%, according to the Census.
In states like North Carolina where lottery winner rates are high, the number of lottery winners could easily be higher.
In those states that don’t have as many lottery tickets as the states like Georgia and Ohio do, the states could be seeing a large number of nonwhite lottery winners.
This isn’t the first time the Washington Post has reported on this issue.
Last year, the Post reported on the lottery winner shortage in the United States and suggested that many states with large populations of lottery players were experiencing a shortage of workers.
That report, which was based on census data, was largely based on the information provided by the states lottery companies.
The lottery companies in the Washington, D.C., metro area were also reporting high unemployment rates among lottery winners last year.
As a result, some states are taking the lead in providing assistance for lottery winners and other non-citizens, the Washington Times reported.