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Difference between revisions of "Arizona State Trust Land Amendment, Proposition 119 (2012)"

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(See also)
(Summary)
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{{quote|A Concurrent Resolution proposing an amendment to the [[Arizona Constitution|Constitution of Arizona]]; Amending Article X, Constitution of Arizona, by adding Section 12; Relating to state trust lands.}}
 
{{quote|A Concurrent Resolution proposing an amendment to the [[Arizona Constitution|Constitution of Arizona]]; Amending Article X, Constitution of Arizona, by adding Section 12; Relating to state trust lands.}}
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==Support==
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The following is information obtained from the supporting side of the measure:
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* [[Arizona Senate|State Senator]] [[John Nelson]] is a supporter of the measure.<ref name=bahr/>
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* Sandy Bahr, director of the Grand Canyon Chapter of the Sierra Club, stated, "The bottom line is the voters have the last say on these land exchanges. This isn't open-ended, broad authority for the state Land Department to go out and do a deal.”<ref name=bahr> [http://www.eastvalleytribune.com/arizona/politics/article_7c25d4e8-ff68-11e1-b60a-001a4bcf887a.html ''East Valley Tribune'', "Prop 119: Public lands ballot measure returns, with support", September 15, 2012]</ref>
  
 
==Path to the ballot==
 
==Path to the ballot==

Revision as of 10:00, 18 September 2012

Proposition 119
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Type:Constitutional amendment
Constitution:Arizona Constitution
Referred by:Arizona State Legislature
Topic:Property
Status:On the ballot
The Arizona State Trust Land Amendment, also known as Proposition 119, will be on the November 6, 2012 general election ballot in the state of Arizona as a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment. The measure would authorizes the Arizona Legislature to enact a process to exchange trust land if the exchange is related to protecting military installations and managing lands. The formal title of the bill was Senate Concurrent Resolution 1001.[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, Constitution of Arizona, by adding Section 12; Relating to state trust lands.[3]

Support

The following is information obtained from the supporting side of the measure:

  • State Senator John Nelson is a supporter of the measure.[4]
  • Sandy Bahr, director of the Grand Canyon Chapter of the Sierra Club, stated, "The bottom line is the voters have the last say on these land exchanges. This isn't open-ended, broad authority for the state Land Department to go out and do a deal.”[4]

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