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Texas Tax Exemptions for Temporarily Held Property, Proposition 10 (2001)

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The Texas Tax Exemptions for Temporarily Held Property Amendment, also known as Proposition 10, was on the November 6, 2001 ballot in Texas as a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment, where it was approved. The measure exempted tangible personal property held at certain locations only temporarily for assembling, manufacturing, processing or other commercial purposes from ad valorem taxes.[1][2]

Election results

Texas Proposition 10 (2001)
ResultVotesPercentage
Approveda Yes 499,514 62.97%
No293,76437.03%

Election results via: Legislative Reference Library of Texas

Text of measure

Ballot title

The ballot title voters saw on their ballot read as:[3]

The constitutional amendment to promote equal tax treatment for

products produced, acquired, and distributed in the State of Texas by authorizing the legislature to exempt from ad valorem taxation tangible personal property held at certain locations only temporarily for assembling, manufacturing, processing, or other commercial purposes. [4]

Full text

The full text of the measure can be read here.

Constitutional changes

Proposition 10 amended Section 1-n of Article 8 of the Texas Constitution.

Ballot summary

The state government provided an explanation of Proposition 10 which can be read here.[3]

Path to the ballot

See also: Laws governing direct democracy in Texas

As laid out in Article 17 of the Texas Constitution, in order for a proposed constitutional amendment to be placed on the ballot, the Texas State Legislature must propose the amendment in a joint resolution of both the Texas State Senate and the Texas House of Representatives. The joint resolution can originate in either the House or the Senate. The resolution must be adopted by a vote of at least two-thirds of the membership of each house of the legislature. That amounts to a minimum of 100 votes in the House of Representatives and 21 votes in the Senate.

See also

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External links

References


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