Difference between revisions of "Georgia Multi-Year Rental Agreements, Amendment 2 (2012)"

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<b>( ) YES</b><br/>
 
<b>( ) YES</b><br/>
 
<b>( ) NO</b></blockquote>
 
<b>( ) NO</b></blockquote>
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==Support==
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The Georgia Chamber of Commerce has come out in support of the measure. Chris Clark, president of the chamber, says that the amendment will allow the government to save money on its lease agreements by being able to negotiate for the lower rental rates associated with long term agreements.<ref>[http://www.peachpundit.com/2012/10/18/georgia-chamber-supports-amendment-2/ ''PeachPundit.com'',"Georgia Chamber Supports Amendment 2," October 18, 2012]</ref>
  
 
==Path to the ballot==
 
==Path to the ballot==

Revision as of 08:26, 22 October 2012

Multi-Year Rental Agreements Amendment
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Type:Constitutional amendment
Constitution:Georgia Constitution
Referred by:Georgia Legislature
Topic:Admin of gov't
Status:On the ballot
The Georgia Multi-Year Rental Agreements Amendment is on the November 2012 ballot in Georgia as a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment. The measure would give the State Properties Commission the authority to enter into multiyear lease agreements.[1]

Text of measure

The official ballot text reads as follows:[2]

Shall the Constitution of Georgia be amended so as to provide for a reduction in the state's operating costs by allowing the General Assembly to authorize certain state agencies to enter into multiyear rental agreements?

( ) YES

( ) NO

Support

The Georgia Chamber of Commerce has come out in support of the measure. Chris Clark, president of the chamber, says that the amendment will allow the government to save money on its lease agreements by being able to negotiate for the lower rental rates associated with long term agreements.[3]

Path to the ballot

See also: How the Georgia Constitution is amended

The amendment required approval on a two-thirds vote by both the State House and State Senate.

On March 29, 2012, the Georgia State Senate voted 50-0 in approval of the proposed measure. The measure was then signed by the governor and passed on to the ballot on May 2, 2012.[1]

See also

External links

References