Budget

Amendment 66: Analyses of tax and economic impacts

Type: Policy Brief
Published Date: October 2, 2013
Author: Awuor, GeorgeHedges, CarolJones, Rich

The Bell Action Network, along with the Colorado Fiscal Institute and Colorado Center on Law and Policy, released three economic analyses related to Amendment 66. They are:

Bell analysis shows benefits of two-step income tax

Type: Email Communications
Published Date: October 2, 2013
Author: Watt, Joe

 

The Bell Policy Center, along with the Colorado Center on Law and Policy and the Colorado Fiscal Institute, released a report today showing that Amendment 66 will improve Colorado's income tax system. Here is the release that accompanied the report.

Amendment 66 will make the state income tax
more efficient and productive

Oct. 2, 2013

For immediate release

 

Increasing income tax won’t harm Colorado’s economy

Type: Press Release
Published Date: September 25, 2013
Author: Watt, Joe

Sept. 25, 2013

For immediate release

 

 

Contact: Joe Watt, 303-297-0456, ext. 217
303-475-3048 (cell)

Increasing income tax won't harm Colorado's economy

 

Raising the state income tax to support public education will not harm Colorado's economy.

Amendment 66 will make the state income tax more efficient and productive

Type: Press Release
Published Date: October 2, 2013
Author: Watt, Joe

Oct. 2, 2013

For immediate release

 

Contact: Joe Watt, 303-297-0456, ext. 217
303-475-3048 (cell)

Amendment 66 will make the state income tax
more efficient and productive

Amendment 66 will restore Colorado's ability to raise enough revenue to meet our schools' growing needs and make the income tax more like those of our neighbor states, all without overburdening Coloradans.

Amendment 66: Economic analysis – Amendment 66 will improve Colorado's income tax

Type: Policy Brief
Published Date: October 2, 2013
Author: Hedges, Carol

Amendment 66 will restore Colorado's ability to raise enough revenue to meet our schools' growing needs and make the income tax more like those of our neighboring states, all without overburdening Coloradans. From the adoption of the income tax in 1937 through 1986, Colorado used a "tiered" income tax, where tax rates rose along with a taxpayer's income. Shifting to a single-rate income tax in 1986 seriously harmed the state's ability to fund education.

Colorado needs your voice; join us for an Amendment 66 phone bank

Type: Email Communications
Published Date: October 1, 2013
Author: Antonucci, MeridithHallgren, KathleenWatt, Joe

Dear Friend,

Whispers and murmurs from the campaign trail

Type: Press Coverage
Published Date: September 25, 2013
Author: Engdahl, Todd

By Todd Engdahl
EdNews Colorado

Will Amendment 66 get "flooded out?" That was a question posed to Sen. Mike Johnston Wednesday during a panel discussion at the University of Colorado Denver.

The question implied that the recent devastating floods in northern Colorado may distract potential voters from the election, or heighten voter nervousness about the amendment's $950 million income tax increase.

Analysis shows increasing income tax under A66 won't harm state's economy

Type: Email Communications
Published Date: September 25, 2013
Author: Watt, Joe

The Bell Policy Center, along with the Colorado Center on Law and Policy and the Colorado Fiscal Institute, released a report today showing that increasing the income tax will not harm Colorado's economy. Here is the release that accompanied the report.

Increasing income tax won't harm Colorado's economy

Amendment 66: Economic analysis – Increasing income tax won't harm Colorado economy

Type: Policy Brief
Published Date: September 25, 2013
Author: Awuor, GeorgeJones, Rich

Raising the income tax to support public education, as voters will be asked to do this fall when they vote on Amendment 66, will not hurt Colorado's economy, since state taxes have only a minor effect on economic growth. State tax increases or cuts have little influence on business-location decisions, the creation of small businesses or other economic activity, a large body of research shows. Other factors, like how the nation is faring economically and how much consumers are spending, are far more important to the economic health of states.

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