They want local voters to decide whether to raise city sales taxes by 0.25 percentage points.
They're asking the U.S. Supreme Court to review whether retailers can be required to collect sales taxes in states where they lack a physical presence.
When you write legislation really quickly, sometimes you accidentally cut funding for buses and museums
This goes back to Senate Bill 267, which neglected to mention Colorado's special districts like RTD and SCFD when it tinkered with the marijuana tax rate.
Colorado voters won't see a tax increase for roads or other transportation needs on this November's ballot, but they might see something in 2018.
The 2017 session of the Colorado General Assembly ended without action on a top priority of Gov. John Hickenlooper and many lawmakers.
Speaker of the House Crisanta Duran said she's likely to introduce an amendment that would make sure "the new revenue would not go toward toll lane efforts."
“Fix Our Damn Roads” ballot measure would force the state to put money into roads, without the tax increase
The libertarian-leaning Independence Institute is pushing for an alternative to the sales tax increase proposed in the Colorado General Assembly.
Hickenlooper wants cities to lobby for a transportation tax, but Republicans and Democrats in the legislature are on a collision course
Hickenlooper hopes to see a concrete proposal from the legislature by the end of March. Lots of time to get on it.
And once it gets there, it needs to get past Colorado voters, who have only approved one new tax in the last 25 years.
The economy is doing well, and the 0.03 percent sales tax is collecting more money than anticipated.