The tourism industry is a complex beast.
Every year, the number of visitors to the U.S. increases by nearly 40 percent.
California, with its population of 2.8 million, has a population of 4.6 million, with more than one million people living in the state.
To put this into perspective, in 2012, New York was home to about 4.5 million people, according to the New York City Department of Transportation.
The state’s economy relies on tourism to keep it afloat.
Tourism accounts for more than 70 percent of California’s gross domestic product, and its economy is predicted to grow by 9.1 percent in 2019.
California also hosts the world’s second-largest population of tourists, and the U:S.
Chamber of Commerce estimates that Californians spend more than $6 billion a year to go on vacation.
But the industry has faced a lot of problems, from a lack of state regulations to an increasing number of regulations from cities and towns that are attempting to regulate the industry.
And while the industry is making strides, it remains at risk of becoming a little too regulated.
In the last several years, several local governments have sought to make it easier for tourists to use the beach and other recreational areas, but there’s been a major pushback from the industry itself.
According to the California Department of Water Resources, the state has seen a whopping 2,835 violations of beach safety regulations since the beginning of 2017, compared to only 1,894 during the same period last year.
The number of beach and swimming violations is down dramatically, but the number that have gone to trial remains high.
As of this writing, six people have been sentenced to jail time in California in connection with beach and surfing violations, including one man who was found guilty of violating state law by setting a boogie board on fire on the beach of Santa Cruz.
In 2017, California was ranked as the fourth-most polluted state in the U, according the Environmental Protection Agency, and it has also been ranked the seventh-most unhealthy state in 2016.
The problem is compounded by the fact that there’s no enforcement of beach or swimming safety rules on the state level, which means local authorities are largely free to put in place what they want without any accountability.
This leaves a lot to be desired for a state that has the second-highest per capita consumption of soda in the country.
“We’ve been talking about beach safety for so long that we’re just trying to get to the point where we’re going to get some of the laws that we need in place, like regulations to stop people from trying to set fires and things like that,” said Matt Smith, president of the American Association of Surfers, the organization that represents surfers.
For a state like California, which is known for its sunny beaches, a lot can go wrong.
While a handful of incidents have been recorded since the advent of California surfing laws in 2009, these have typically resulted in the death of a surfer, and even a single drowning.
The California Surfing Safety Act passed in 2010 requires surfers to wear a harness and to stay out of the water if they fall into the water, and that law is in place for life.
“For us, the real problem is the beach safety, and there’s just so many of those out there,” said Steve Villella, president and CEO of Surfing California.
“There are too many people, too many incidents, and we just have to make sure that we have the right laws in place to protect the industry.”
Smith said there are plenty of examples of beach accidents that could have been avoided.
“I can’t even imagine the numbers of people who are not going to be in the water,” Smith said.
“We don’t have to think about them.”
In 2017 alone, at least 30 people were injured on the water.
The majority of those injuries happened in the city of San Diego, where at least four people died after being pulled into the surf during the year.
In recent years, the beach has also become a haven for people who don’t necessarily enjoy surfing, according a 2017 report by the Surfing Institute of America.
In 2016, the institute estimated that nearly one-third of the total surfing community in the world lived within 30 miles of a beach.
While the numbers vary by state, the group said that in California, the majority of surfers are white, and only 6 percent of the population is black.
As a result, surfers in the Bay Area have seen a drop in numbers and in safety.
There were no reports of fatalities during 2017 in the county where San Diego is located, but several incidents of people being dragged and dragged into the ocean by their surfboards have come to light.
In addition, the industry’s reputation has also suffered in the wake of recent mass shootings.
In 2015, the U S. House of Representatives passed a bill