If the cost of government is hidden into the cost of our daily lives, we feel like we’re not paying as much as we really are.
As the state struggles to fund roads and bridges, there is no justification for forcing rural or low-income Coloradans to subsidize wealthier Front Range residents who want to buy a second or third vehicle.
“It doesn’t do anything but show the NAACP is out of step with the rest of African Americans in this country who want a good quality education for their students and support charter schools.” — Terrance Carroll.
Politicians in Denver and at the local level should reduce corporate welfare spending that puts small businesses at a disadvantage, cut taxes and regulations, and shrink their government bureaucracies.
The proposed lift-ticket tax was passed overwhelmingly by the town’s voters last November. But almost immediately the council decided the parking garage wasn’t a priority.
Voting “NO” on Amendment 72 is the best way to keep Colorado’s economy growing, protect taxpayers, and respect the state constitution.
“It is clear this is being deemed as compensation otherwise they would not have justification for giving this benefit to the commissioners and not the rest of the employees in the county,” Hare said.
Amendment 72: Constitutionally guaranteed revenues for state bureaucracies is horrible fiscal policy
Amendment 72 creates a constitutionally mandated stream of revenue for two state health bureaucracies that seek to shake off the shackles of legislative budgetary oversight.
Amendment 69 will create ColoradoCare. Its supporters say that ColoradoCare will provide outstanding health for everyone for less. Premiums and deductibles will go away. Cede control over your health care, your liberty, and an additional 10 percent of your income to an unaccountable government monopoly health provider, in return you will get cradle-to-grave care. Monopoly systems like ColoradoCare have been […]
Street hails are a relatively new development in Colorado. They’re still virtually unknown in the suburbs, and Denver City Council only legalized them in 2007, a year in advance of the Democratic National Convention here.