Which North Carolina tourism hotspots will have the biggest influx of tourists by 2020?

It is hard to overstate the importance of tourism to the economy of North Carolina.

In 2016, North Carolina lost more than 2 million jobs, according to a report by the Charlotte Business Journal.

While many are blaming the economic downturn on the lack of tourism, a study published in the Journal of Economic Perspectives found that North Carolina has the highest rate of joblessness in the nation.

North Carolina’s economy has been in decline since 2008, when the recession hit hard.

The state is still reeling from the impact of the Great Recession, and the recession-induced job losses continue to take a toll.

The loss of more than 1.2 million jobs since then has created an economic crisis in North Carolina, where a state that has been home to more than 3 million people in the last 20 years has lost almost 6 million jobs.

North Carolinians who want to visit their favorite tourist destinations can still do so, thanks to tourism dollars.

Tourism is the fifth largest industry in the state, with an annual economic impact of more $16.5 billion.

In North Carolina alone, tourism contributes more than $7 billion to the state’s GDP.

Tourism also employs more than 20,000 people in North America.

In addition to tourism, the state also produces and exports more than 5.2 billion cubic feet of natural gas a year.

North America’s fourth-largest economy is also home to a vibrant economy that has seen growth for more than a decade.

The U.S. economy grew by 3.3% in the fourth quarter of 2016.

North American manufacturing is also on the rise, and according to the U.K. International Monetary Fund, “The U..

S.’s manufacturing base is expanding at an astonishing rate.

The country is exporting more than 10.5 million goods per month, and has added nearly 7.2% of its exports in the past year.”

North Carolina is home to some of the country’s top attractions, such as the state capital of Raleigh and the University of North Carolinas.

Tourism and other economic benefits for North Carolina are also seen in the tourism industry in other parts of the state.

The National Association of Realtors has noted that North Carolinian residents spend about $8.5 to $9.4 billion in North Carolinar tourism, which includes hotels, attractions, and recreation.

And as North Carolina becomes more popular, other areas of the U: State are also seeing growth in tourism.

According to a study by the University at Buffalo, the number of hotels in North Dakota increased by nearly 1,000 last year, and in South Dakota, the numbers rose by more than 400 percent.

And in Alabama, the State House of Representatives is already seeing an uptick in the number and variety of tourist attractions.

“It is our belief that tourism is the single largest source of economic activity in our state,” State House Council Member Jody Wilson-Raybould told the Associated Press.

“We’re seeing that increase across the state.”

In addition, North Carolina has also seen an increase in visitors due to the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park, which is a World Heritage site.

Tourism in North Carolina can bring in a lot of jobs.

The tourism industry employs approximately 25,000 workers in the State, and is expected to grow by nearly 10% annually.

The North Carolina Chamber of Commerce estimates that the tourism business generates $1.4 to $1,638 in tax revenue each year, which helps fund state services.

The economic impact is so great that the North Carolina Tourism Authority estimates that North Carlinias tourism budget could support an additional 1,800 to 2,000 jobs during the next five years.

The Chamber also says that Northcarolina is the sixth most-visited state in the country, behind Colorado, New York, New Jersey, and Florida.

As the tourism economy continues to grow, the need for more hotel rooms and the amount of hotel tax revenue that NorthCarolinaans pay have become a hot topic.

As of May 2019, there were 8,000 hotel rooms booked in NorthCarlinias hotels and resorts, and that number is expected increase in the coming months.

For now, the only things keeping North Carolians from visiting their favorite destinations are weather, bad weather, and bad business conditions.