TweetShareSharePin0 Shares The digitalization of the economy has changed how and where we work. Huddles at the boss’s desk have been replaced by morning video conferences, long nights at the office by incongruous hours flexed around extracurriculars, and dreary days in a metropolitan apartment by weeks in exotic (or at least comfortable) retreats. A question
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares A rosy revenue outlook has allowed Ohio to join eight other states (Arizona, Idaho, Iowa, Louisiana, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, and Oklahoma) in providing tax relief this legislative session. The legislature agreed on a two-year budget ahead of today’s deadline, and the budget is now awaiting Gov. Mike DeWine’s (R) signature. It includes
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Ohio is one of a growing number of states which experienced revenue increases despite the economic slowdown from the coronavirus pandemic and is now looking to return some of that through tax relief. (See analysis of Arizona, Kansas, Louisiana, Montana, and Oklahoma). The question for Ohio legislators is, how best to do that?
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Montana adopted structural reforms to both individual and corporate income taxes during the recently adjourned legislative session, enacting three bills reducing individual tax rates, simplifying the state’s individual tax system, repealing 16 tax credits, and changing the apportionment factor for corporate income tax. This tax reform package, signed by Gov. Greg Gianforte (R)
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares This year, state relocation incentives are striking closer to home. Once the near-exclusive domain of economic development offices seeking to attract employers and business investment, the incentives battle has taken a personal turn, with cities and states increasingly offering incentives to individuals, not just companies, as the opportunity for many people to work