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Supreme Court Ruling on Arizona Tax Credits Defeat for States' RightsPosted on June 15, 2004 | Type: Press Release
PHOENIX-In a move that expands federal government control over state tax codes, the Supreme Court ruled yesterday that challenges to state tax credits can be heard in federal court. The ruling undermines the authority of state courts to rule on state tax matters and allows federal courts to interfere with the administration of state tax systems.
Seattle Offers City Planners More than Coffee: 12 Ways to Revitalize DowntownPosted on June 14, 2004 | Type: Press Release
PHOENIX-Seattle's privately-led downtown revitalization project boosted taxable sales 15.8 percent, double the previous average growth rate, and put Seattle at the top of the rankings for retail, dining, and entertainment. One of the nation's most successful redevelopment projects, Seattle's Pacific Place redeveloped three city blocks and created more than one million square feet of new retail space without resorting to eminent domain.
Goldwater Institute Receives $25,000 Grant to Establish Ronald Reagan Fellows ProgramPosted on June 08, 2004 | Type: Press Release
The Goldwater Institute received today a generous grant of $25,000 to establish the Ronald Reagan Fellows Program.
Why are Californians Flocking to Arizona? The Impact of Tax Policy on Interstate MigrationPosted on May 24, 2004 | Type: Press Release | Author: Matthew Ladner
PHOENIX-A Goldwater Institute report released today reveals that states across the country are losing residents en masse to neighboring states that offer lower taxes and better business climates. An analysis of U.S. Census data by Goldwater Institute senior fellow Dr. Matthew Ladner shows a strong statistical link between high taxes and population loss.
Hispanic Males Twice as Likely to be in Special EducationPosted on May 10, 2004 | Type: Press Release
PHOENIX-A Goldwater Institute report released today shows that minority students in predominantly white Arizona schools are significantly more likely to be placed in special education than their peers who attend predominantly minority schools. The analysis of new school-level data from the federal Office of Civil Rights shows Hispanic and American Indian males are labeled at a rate 64 percent higher in schools that are 75 percent or more white than in schools that are 25 percent or less white.