Why you might be thinking about a new city in Minnesota
In Minneapolis, MN, the metro area has reached record highs.
And if you’re interested in what’s happening in Minnesota, you should definitely be paying attention.
The city of Minneapolis has surpassed the state average for population growth in 2017, according to a new report.
It’s a sign of progress that people in the state are moving back to the city, with the metro population growing at a faster rate than the rest of the country.
Minnesota is also the nation’s fastest-growing city.
But while Minneapolis is experiencing an influx of people, the state is struggling to absorb them.
The population of the state was at nearly 7 million in 2017 and is expected to reach over 8 million by 2032, according the latest projections from the Census Bureau.
A new report from the Pew Research Center shows the state’s population growth is also slowing, and could drop to 6.3 million by the end of this decade.
If that happens, it could be a big deal in a state that is trying to become the 21st largest in the nation.
While many metro areas across the country are struggling to catch up, the Minnesota population is growing faster than any other metro area in the country, according an analysis by the Pew research center.
The state’s growth in population reached 7.5 percent between 2017 and 2032.
That’s nearly double the national average of 3.5 percentage points.
The metro area also saw an increase in people aged 18 to 64.
The area’s population grew from 7.4 percent in 2017 to 8.6 percent in 2032 and was expected to grow another 2.3 percent in the coming decade, the report found.
For more news videos visit Yahoo View, available now on iOS and Android.
Population growth has been steady in Minnesota for the past few decades, with more people living in the Twin Cities area than any metro area on Earth.
In 2000, Minnesota’s population was 7.2 million.
It now stands at 7.9 million.
In 2020, the population of Minnesota was 7,836,908.
It will reach 7.7 million by 2030, the census bureau projects.
The Census Bureau also released data showing that Minnesota has become the fastest-shrinking metro area over the past 50 years.
The nation’s population decreased by more than 6 percent between 1990 and 2016, according data from the U.S. Census Bureau and the U.,S.
Bureau of Labor Statistics.
In 2030, Minnesota will lose a quarter of its population, according Census Bureau projections.
This demographic shift is causing some major challenges in the city.
The most significant is that there’s not enough housing for people in this area.
The housing market is struggling and many of the jobs in the area are not paying well, according a recent report by the Minneapolis Star Tribune.
The newspaper also said a growing number of people who are moving out of the metro are opting for smaller-scale homes and apartments.
The Minneapolis metro area is also a place where many people don’t know what to do with their money, according several economists.
They have some ideas about what to spend it on, but many aren’t sure how to spend the money, said Tom Breen, an economist at the University of Minnesota.
The economy of the area is slowly coming back to life, with job growth and housing supply rising.
The new report shows the metro’s population is expected grow at a rate of 3 percent by 2052.
But it’s a slow process.
The U. S. Census says Minnesota will only reach a population of 7.3 billion by 2034, and that’s a decline of more than 13 percent.
The number of Americans living in Minnesota has risen since 1950, and in that time, the area has grown by more people than the country as a whole.
The census data shows that in 1950, the median household income was $27,000 in Minnesota.
By 2030, it is projected to be $38,400, according Pew.
The median income is higher in Minneapolis than in many other places in the United States, according Breen.
In fact, in Minneapolis, median household incomes in the metro city are higher than in all of California.
It has been estimated that Minnesota’s median household has more than doubled over the last 50 years, according census data.
But many people are struggling with their finances.
A report from Pew Research, which is based in Washington, D.C., says that more than half of Minnesota households that are not already struggling to make ends meet are now, and some of those households may not be able to afford the bills they’ve been paying.
The report said that as a result, the share of households with income below the poverty line will rise to almost 30 percent by 2030.
That would be the highest proportion in the U-S.
For the most part, Minnesota residents have struggled to adjust to a higher-income economy.
But a growing portion of the population is starting to experience financial strain