We pay almost twice as much as the average worker to buy a lottery ticket.
It is the equivalent of a $6,000 tax deduction for many of us.
But how much do you pay?
How much does your state tax pay for it?
And what about if you live in a small town?
How big is the tax you will pay for each ticket?
The average person paying $10 to buy one lottery ticket in the state of Illinois would pay $2,000 in state taxes, according to the Illinois Department of Revenue.
That figure includes all taxes, plus property taxes, state income taxes, sales taxes and excise taxes.
For the next 10 years, it’s estimated that the state will pay about $11 million to the lottery operators.
Illinois’ lottery revenue from 2012 to 2019 was $5.2 billion, according the Illinois Lottery.
That means that about a quarter of the state’s total revenue is spent on the lottery.
It also means that the State Department of Finance spends about $5 million a year on lottery taxes and fees.
That’s just the revenue from lottery sales.
Illinois collects about $50 million a day from its state lottery, and it pays more than $50 for each one of those games.
The state spends a small amount of money on salaries and other benefits to state employees.
The Illinois Department for Finance says that it spends $1.2 million a month on those costs, and $2.5 million on payroll.
So the total cost to Illinois taxpayers to run a lottery is about $25 million a game.
The state has to borrow about $2 billion to run it, and a quarter that amount is due on December 31, 2019.
But even if the state had to borrow just $5 billion, the amount that would go to the players and their families would be about $1 billion.
That’s a big chunk of change.
And that’s what state lawmakers have agreed to for a second straight year.
That is the second straight time that Illinois legislators have passed an expansion of the lottery in the 2018-2019 fiscal year.
The first time was in 2015, when lawmakers approved an extension of the program.
That was only for a year.
So there was a chance that the legislature could have done the expansion in the current fiscal year, but that’s not the case this time around.
So lawmakers agreed to the second extension for 2018-19, giving the lottery a $1,000 boost in tax revenue per state resident for the next five years.
It is estimated that that will raise $6.4 billion in tax revenues, according an estimate by the Illinois Revenue Administration.
That means the state would get $5,724 per Illinois resident from 2018-20.
That would amount to about $4,600 per Illinois household.
This is the biggest increase in state revenue since 2000, when the state increased its tax revenue by $8 billion.
The lottery has seen significant growth over the past decade.
In 2012, there were more than 200,000 players.
The average ticket price is now about $200, and in the late 1990s, the average ticket cost about $100.
But this expansion is only temporary.
It will end in 2019.
The revenue will be exhausted by then.
The Illinois Lotteries Association said in a statement:We understand that the public and the press have had questions about the proposed expansion.
We are disappointed that the General Assembly has not done the right thing and approved the second expansion in 2018.