When a vaporous vape is legal, California will have a new tax on everything else

Vaping is a big business in California, but the state’s tax on vapor products is only going to grow bigger.

As of December 31, the state will levy a 6.9 percent tax on all vape products.

The Tax Collector is expected to issue its final proposal for a vapor tax later this month, and the revenue could be as much as $15 million a year, according to a source familiar with the process.

California has been a pioneer in the state for a number of reasons, including the state having the lowest cigarette tax in the country, a low tobacco tax, and a very progressive income tax structure.

But this year, the California legislature passed a bill to make the sale of vapor products legal, and with the new tax, Californians will pay a hefty tax on the most popular vapor products, like e-cigarettes and e-liquid.

“This is going to be the first time that a state has gone down this path,” said Ethan Klein, a senior policy analyst with the tobacco control advocacy group the Center for Tobacco Products.

The tax would be applied to all vape sales, whether for personal use, like vaping in a restaurant, or for the purchase of vaping equipment.

For the purpose of this tax, the tax would apply only to the wholesale price of vaporizers.

That means the tax is expected do little to increase consumer prices, but it could help reduce the amount of money going into the pockets of those who make the most money from vapor products.

“I don’t think we’ll see much change,” said Jonathan Weingarten, president of the American Public Health Association, a nonprofit group that advocates on behalf of the health of American consumers.

“Vaping is already taxed in California.

I think that this tax will just be the tax on a different product.”

The tax could raise hundreds of millions of dollars in the first year.

But as the Tax Collector issues its final recommendation, it could face some resistance.

“It’s a tax that’s going to hit the consumer the hardest,” Klein said.

The tax was introduced in 2015, and while it was eventually overturned in the courts, the Tax Code was changed so that the sales tax could be applied only to sales made to the “person making the sale.”

For example, if you purchase a bottle of juice for $4.49 and it’s sold to you as a vial of liquid, the sales price would be $4, and not $5.50.

The Tax Collector will also have to address the issues of how much money the tax could actually raise.

The current estimate is that the tax will raise somewhere between $10 million and $25 million a day.

That’s an estimate that’s not known for certain, but Klein noted that the Tax Authority is looking at all possibilities.

If it’s successful, it’s likely that the state would soon pass a similar tax in another state, like Vermont, and there could be a lot of overlap.

For example: Vermont has a higher cigarette tax, so a lot more people would be paying a cigarette tax.

But in California and other states, vaping is legal and there’s no question that the sale and distribution of vapor is a relatively small part of the overall tobacco industry.

So there are likely other places where the tax may be less severe than it is in California.

There are a number options to make this tax more effective. “

This is not a one-shot tax, like tobacco taxes,” Klein added.

There are a number options to make this tax more effective.

The first is to create a new vapor tax that applies to vapor products that don’t come in glass bottles or cartons.

That would likely be unpopular, and Klein said it’s unclear if the Tax Administrator will pursue that option.

Another option would be to impose a tax on e-cigarette cartridges.

E-cigarette manufacturers are already taxed for the sale, but there’s a lot less information about how much those taxes would increase.

But a tax would likely hit e-cig sales the hardest, making the sales more costly for consumers.

“It’s not a tax like tobacco,” Klein noted.

“E-cigarettes are a very, very different product from cigarettes.”