Difference between revisions of "Arizona Permanent Funds Amendment, Proposition 118 (2012)"

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* [[Arizona State Senate|State Senator]] [[Steve Smith]] stated, "Prop. 118 allows us to simplify the formula for education funding ensuring that money will be distributed to support K-12 education each year from Arizona ’s Permanent Land Endowment Trust Fund. Best of all, it accomplishes this with NO new taxes and NO additional general fund spending."<ref> [http://www.inmaricopa.com/Article/2012/10/15/sen-steve-smith-ballott-prosition-recommendations-state-house-district-11 ''In Maricopa'', "Steve Smith: Ballot proposition recommendations", October 15, 2012]</ref>
 
* [[Arizona State Senate|State Senator]] [[Steve Smith]] stated, "Prop. 118 allows us to simplify the formula for education funding ensuring that money will be distributed to support K-12 education each year from Arizona ’s Permanent Land Endowment Trust Fund. Best of all, it accomplishes this with NO new taxes and NO additional general fund spending."<ref> [http://www.inmaricopa.com/Article/2012/10/15/sen-steve-smith-ballott-prosition-recommendations-state-house-district-11 ''In Maricopa'', "Steve Smith: Ballot proposition recommendations", October 15, 2012]</ref>
 
==Opposition==
 
==Opposition==
''No formal opposition has been identified yet. If you would like to submit information, please contact [aortiz@ballotpedia.org Al Ortiz], project manager for statewide ballot measures.''
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''No formal opposition has been identified yet. If you would like to submit information, please contact [mailto:aortiz@ballotpedia.org Al Ortiz], project manager for statewide ballot measures.''
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==Path to the ballot==
 
==Path to the ballot==
 
A majority vote is required in the [[Arizona State Legislature]] to send a constitutional amendment to the ballot. Arizona is one of [[Legislatively-referred constitutional amendment#Majority vote|ten states that allow a referred amendment to go on the ballot]] after a majority vote in one session of the [[state legislature|state's legislature]].
 
A majority vote is required in the [[Arizona State Legislature]] to send a constitutional amendment to the ballot. Arizona is one of [[Legislatively-referred constitutional amendment#Majority vote|ten states that allow a referred amendment to go on the ballot]] after a majority vote in one session of the [[state legislature|state's legislature]].

Revision as of 11:11, 16 October 2012

Proposition 118
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Type:Constitutional amendment
Constitution:Arizona Constitution
Referred by:Arizona State Legislature
Topic:State and local government budgets, spending and finance
Status:On the ballot
The Arizona Permanent Amendment, also known as Proposition 118, will be on the November 6, 2012 general election ballot in the state of Arizona as a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment. The measure would mandate that the annual distribution from the Permanent Fund be 2.5 percent of the average monthly market values of the fund for the immediately preceding five calendar years. This would take effect from fiscal year 2013 to fiscal year 2021. The formal title of the measure is House Concurrent Resolution 2056.[1]

Text of the measure

Summary

The summary of the measure reads as follows:[2]

A Concurrent Resolution proposing an amendment to the Constitution of Arizona; Amending Article X, Section 7, Constitution of Arizona; Relating to the establishment of permanent funds.[3]

Support

  • State Senator Steve Smith stated, "Prop. 118 allows us to simplify the formula for education funding ensuring that money will be distributed to support K-12 education each year from Arizona ’s Permanent Land Endowment Trust Fund. Best of all, it accomplishes this with NO new taxes and NO additional general fund spending."[4]

Opposition

No formal opposition has been identified yet. If you would like to submit information, please contact Al Ortiz, project manager for statewide ballot measures.

Path to the ballot

A majority vote is required in the Arizona State Legislature to send a constitutional amendment to the ballot. Arizona is one of ten states that allow a referred amendment to go on the ballot after a majority vote in one session of the state's legislature.

See also

External links

References