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New Jersey lottery company has no idea how lottery ticket sales are being tracked

The New Jersey Lottery Co., a joint venture between the New Jersey State Lottery and the New York State Lotteries, has no information on how it’s tracking lottery ticket purchases, and its executive vice president of business development told VICE News that it’s not doing so because it doesn’t need to.

“It’s not because we’re a bad company,” said Jim Johnson, the company’s vice president for business development.

“It’s because we don’t have any information on the transactions.

It’s not in the books.”

A spokeswoman for the lottery said the company “has no information to share at this time.”

But Johnson, a former senior executive at the lottery, said the lottery had no idea that the sales tracking system it uses was collecting information on people who buy tickets to the lottery.

“The New Jersey Gaming Commission doesn’t have the ability to access or audit the lottery’s electronic system,” he said.

“The system is controlled by a third party and does not belong to the state of New Jersey.”

New Jersey is one of the few states that doesn’t require the state lottery to keep tabs on its own revenue streams.

That means the state doesn’t pay for most of its operations, which is why the state’s lottery is one the most profitable in the country.

The state has also been in the midst of a budget crunch, which led to layoffs in some of its gaming operations.

But Johnson said the state won’t be changing its lottery-ticket purchasing system anytime soon.

“I think that the state is going to continue to have its lottery, and that’s what I’m hopeful that the governor [Chris Christie] and the legislators are going to do,” he told VICE.

The lottery was created in 1933 and was later merged with the New Orleans-based Louisiana Lottery in 1984.

In 2010, the state passed a law allowing casinos to use a lottery system as a payment option, which has allowed them to operate as large-scale casinos for years.

Johnson said that would be a welcome change for New Jersey, which was one of only three states that didn’t have a casino system until the mid-1990s.

“They have to make a transition,” he added.

“I think they should continue to be able to operate in a state-run system.

We’re not a big state, so we’re going to have to take it step by step.”