Montgomery County, Maryland, is the latest to be forced to declare a state of emergency as the government collapsed.
The emergency was imposed in mid-July, with the state of Maryland declaring it in the wake of an audit of government spending.
The Montgomery County Board of Supervisors declared a state emergency, which also allows the county to suspend or cancel county-wide voting, in late July.
The emergency is temporary and only affects Montgomery County residents.
Montgomery County is the fourth largest city in the state.
The county, which has a population of approximately 13,000 people, is one of the most diverse and diverse metropolitan areas in the nation.
The city is located in a heavily rural area of about 10,000 residents, and the county has been struggling financially for decades.
The county was struggling to pay for the $2.2 billion planned for its parks and recreation facilities.
The budget was approved with nearly $1 billion in tax revenues, which are the primary source of funding for local government.
In 2017, county officials were faced with a $100 million budget shortfall.
During the 2016-2017 fiscal year, county tax revenue was $4.5 billion, which made up more than half of the $6.2 million county budgeted for 2017.
However, the county was able to secure some $400 million in tax relief from Maryland Gov.
Larry Hogan through the Montgomery Community Development Corporation (MCDC).
The county had been considering whether to seek more funding from the state, and instead secured more than $300 million in state aid from Hogan’s office.
On Monday, the MCDC said the county would seek another $500 million from the Hogan administration, which would be split evenly between the county and the state through the 2017 fiscal year.
This would mean that the county could continue to operate in an emergency until July 3.
The remaining money would be used to pay county staff salaries.
A state of disaster declaration allows the state to impose emergency measures.
It can also be used as a temporary measure to help counties prepare for economic and political problems.