Taxpayer's Bill of Rights
After years benefiting from good fortune and favorable electoral environments, Colorado’s latest election should be a warning for Democrats looking beyond 2020
The next fiscal fight in Colorado starts now: A bid to repeal TABOR and one to raise taxes on top earnersBy John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Proposition CC campaign is door-to-door combat as both sides turnout supporters ahead of 2019 electionBy John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
It’s Election Day in Colorado! Here’s what you need to know about casting your ballot and what’s on it
Voters will make decisions in November about two questions involving taxes that the Democratic-led state legislature put on the ballot
The debate for Prop. CC involves whether to keep TABOR refunds, or send the tax dollars to three key areas: education, colleges and transportation.
The political stakes for Proposition CC are huge. It’s a test case for a major fiscal overhaul in Colorado.
The supporters of the ballot question to end TABOR's limits on tax collections signaled that the measure is just the first step toward untying the state's fiscal knot
NFIB filed a lawsuit five years ago arguing that fees levied by the secretary of state’s office violated the Taxpayer’s Bill of Rights. The ruling left them unsatisfied.
Now we know how much money is at stake on the 2019 ballot with Proposition CC and TABOR refunds in Colorado
New economic forecasts show the state may refund as much as $1.7 billion to taxpayers in the next three fiscal years -- but not all will benefit the same