A ticket to the heart of the American capital costs $1,084.
That’s about twice as much as a ticket from the city’s nearest airport.
That means the cost of a one-way ticket to New York City from Los Angeles or San Francisco, for example, is $1.32, or a $1 increase of $1 on average.
For the average person traveling from New York to Boston, the cost would be $1 more than that from New Orleans.
The trip to the Big Apple from New Jersey costs $2,087.
New York, of course, is more than $1 billion in debt, so this kind of ticket-buying strategy could lead to higher costs for consumers in the long run.
What’s more, the average price of a New York-bound flight would be about 10 percent lower than if it was a Los Angeles-bound ticket, according to the travel information site Aeromexica.
New Yorkers travel at roughly three times the cost that a person from California would.
The same goes for flights from Los Gatos to New Jersey.
And if the price of the ticket was higher in other parts of the country, like Texas or Florida, the travel cost could rise.
While the price increases could be justified if the cost was higher due to a shortage of flights, the increased cost of the tickets could also be because airlines are pricing them too low, says David Kroll, an economist at Boston College who studies the economy.
New Jersey’s transportation budget, according in his research, is currently $2.6 billion, compared with $3.4 billion in California.
“New York is a very, very expensive state, and that has been true for decades,” says Kroll.
“But the reason New York is so expensive is because it has so much government debt, and the more government debt you have, the more expensive it gets.”
Transportation agencies in the New York area spend $11.4 million annually on operating expenses, while in California they spend $9.7 million, according the Federal Aviation Administration.
Transportation costs are growing even faster than the state’s overall budget.
The cost of maintaining and operating the New Jersey Turnpike increased by 12.4 percent in 2016, according a new report from the State Transportation Department.
Transportation officials have been looking at how to cut the budget by 20 percent to avoid a projected $3 billion budget shortfall in 2021, and one way to do that would be to reduce the number of trips a person makes in New Jersey by 20 to 30 percent, according John R. Raffan, the governor’s spokesman.
The state’s transportation agency is currently spending $15.3 million a year on transportation, about 10.5 percent of the state government’s total budget.
That includes $1 million to pay for tolls, $1 per trip for the toll road, and $1 for the New Yorker State Parkway, which is part of the Turnpikes $5.6 trillion plan.
If New York residents travel more than 15,000 miles per year, that translates into a trip from New Mexico to California costing $8,800.
The price of that trip is about $3,000 higher than the price for a ticket on the same trip from the state of New Jersey, according Kroll’s research.
It’s not just New Yorkers who could see their fares go up.
New Orleans, which also has a large population of residents living in the South, has the second-highest cost of transportation in the United States.
The city’s total costs per person are $9,600.
That could rise to $12,600 if New Orleans increased its budget by 10 percent.
That would mean the cost to travel from New London to New Orleans would be nearly $6,000 more than the cost from New Paris to New Paris.
The average person in New Orleans traveling from Paris to Paris, for instance, would spend about $1 less per trip than someone traveling from the northern French city.
That price difference would likely only grow if the prices of tickets from New England and the Northeast were higher.
“You’re seeing a lot of folks traveling from Boston to New Hampshire,” says Brian Murphy, a Boston-based transportation consultant who has researched the cost-of-living and transportation issues for years.
“It’s not a great way to get from New Hampshire to New England.”
In the end, Murphy says the real impact of the New Orleans-to-Boston ticket-buyers is not that they’re making more money, but that they are getting more expensive, which will make it more difficult for people to afford trips.
“There’s a certain level of desperation that goes into this,” Murphy says.
“If you’re in New York and you want to go to Paris or London, you have to figure out how to make that journey in a way that doesn’t cost you anything more than what you paid for the ticket.”
This article has been updated to include information from