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WATCH: Do You Know When To Use Whose?

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Not to be confused with: who's – who is: Who’s going with you? Abused, Confused, & Misused Words. Whose - definition of whose by The Free Dictionary.

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What do who’s and whose mean?

Whose is the possessive form of the pronoun who, while who’s is a contraction of the words who is or who has.

However, many people still find whose and who’s particularly confusing because, in English, an apostrophe followed by an s usually indicates the possessive form of a word. (For example, a purse belonging to a woman is “the woman’s purse.”) Not the case here, though. So, to help clarify further, watch this video that illustrates the differences and read more below!

When do you use who’s?

The first thing to figure out when deciding between who’s vs. whose is whether you need one word (whose) or two (who’s). Substitute the words who is, (and then who has) into your sentence. If either substitution works: who’s is your word.Who’s is a contraction of who is or who has. A contraction is a shortened form of two or more words where the omitted letter (or letters) is replaced by an apostrophe. So, when the bears in Goldilocks and the Three Bears ask each other “Who’s been sitting in my chair?”, it can also be understood as “who has been sitting in my chair?” And, if you’re wondering “Who’s going to write these words with more confidence?”, we hope that the answer to who is patting themselves on the back right about now is you.

Example sentences using who’s

  • Who’s as strong as an ox?
  • My aunt is someone who’s living in California.
  • Tony told me who’s coming to the party.

When do you use whose?

The word whose is possessive, and it is often used as an adjective, which is a word that describes or clarifies a noun or a pronoun. So, in this case, whose is a possessive adjective, because it describes who owns something. Traditionally, whose was only used to describe a person or several persons, as in “Sarah, whose dog is cute, just arrived.” In this case, whose indicates which person’s (Sarah’s) dog we’re talking about. Imagine it’s raining and you grab an umbrella, only to realize later that it isn’t yours. You might ask your friend “Whose umbrella is this?” In other words, you’re asking who owns the umbrella.

Over time, it’s become grammatically acceptable to use whose to describe things belonging to inanimate objects and places, as well. “New York is a city whose lights burn brightly all night long.” Here, the lights belong to the city.

Example sentences using whose

  • Whose dog chewed up my homework?
  • You and whose army!?
  • The ring came from a fire whose light was as bright as a star.
  • When I figure out whose paper this is, I’ll sign it.

What about its vs. it’s?

And, since you might already be thinking it . . . yes, the same confusion also exists between the homophones its and it’s. Its, with no apostrophe, is the possessive form of the pronoun it (it’s never its’), while it’s is a contraction of the words it is or it has.

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Who's leaving California and who's moving in?

The nonprofit, nonpartisan Public Policy Institute of California is out with research addressing those questions based on the 2020 census.

Some of the key takeaways:

  • The people moving to California have higher incomes than those moving away.
  • California has been losing lower and middle-income residents to other states.
  • In the past five years, the flow of middle-income residents out of the state has accelerated.
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'The sellers that are moving out of state do, I think, feel priced out of their own market,' said Shelby Ryburn, co-founder of the MORE Real Estate Group. 'That's a challenge.'

The regional market is booming for higher-income home buyers, but that creates a challenge for middle and lower-income families.

'We just don't have enough people selling for the demand of buyers that are coming in,' said Ryburn. 'Until that levels out some, we're going to continue to see prices increase.'

Lack of affordability is one reason for people leaving the state and a greater number of higher-earning individuals choosing to make California their home.

'We have seen people move in droves to the Nashville, Tennessee area, to many parts of Texas and to Boise, Idaho,' Ryburn said.

Isaac Hale, a political scientist and lecturer at UC Davis, has also witnessed this trend.

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'The cost of living in California is extremely high, and that's something that the Assembly and the state government has been fairly slow to address,' Hale said.

He outlined the issues lawmakers are running into when they try to take on affordable housing legislation -- introducing bills to tackle the situation.

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'Unfortunately, many of those have died in committee and the Democratic-controlled legislature,' Hale explained. 'I think there is going to be some real internal struggles within the Democratic Party about what the future of affordable housing and affordable cost of living in California looks like.'

'Instead of staying local,' Ryburn said, 'people may choose to seek out affordability if they can't find it here.'

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'We will always see that when we don't have local residents who have significant salary increases,' she said. 'I think a lot of them will continue to find lifestyle elsewhere.'

According to Hale, it's estimated that California's population grew by 2 million people over the last 10 years.

He explained that it's not that California's population is declining. It's just not increasing at the rate it once was.


READ THE FULL STORY:Here's who's leaving California and who's moving in

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