Difference between revisions of "Template:Oregon budget process"

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(Created page with "The state operates on a biennial budget cycle. The sequence of key events in the budget process is as follows:<ref>[http://www.ncsl.org/issues-research/budget/state-experience...")
 
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The state operates on a biennial budget cycle. The sequence of key events in the budget process is as follows:<ref>[http://www.ncsl.org/issues-research/budget/state-experiences-with-annual-and-biennial-budgeti.aspx ''National Conference of State Legislatures'', "State Experiences with Annual and Biennial Budgeting," updated April 2011]</ref><ref name=process>[http://www.nasbo.org/sites/default/files/BP_2008.pdf ''National Association of State Budget Officers'', "Budget Processes in the States, Summer 2008," accessed February 21, 2014]</ref>
 
The state operates on a biennial budget cycle. The sequence of key events in the budget process is as follows:<ref>[http://www.ncsl.org/issues-research/budget/state-experiences-with-annual-and-biennial-budgeti.aspx ''National Conference of State Legislatures'', "State Experiences with Annual and Biennial Budgeting," updated April 2011]</ref><ref name=process>[http://www.nasbo.org/sites/default/files/BP_2008.pdf ''National Association of State Budget Officers'', "Budget Processes in the States, Summer 2008," accessed February 21, 2014]</ref>
 
# Budget instruction guidelines are sent to state agencies from '''February through May''' in the year preceding the start of the new biennium.
 
# Budget instruction guidelines are sent to state agencies from '''February through May''' in the year preceding the start of the new biennium.
# State agencies submit their budget requests to the [[Governor of Oregon|Governor]] in '''September'''.
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# State agencies submit their budget requests to the [[Governor of Oregon|governor]] in '''September'''.
 
# Agency hearings are held from '''September through November'''.  
 
# Agency hearings are held from '''September through November'''.  
# The Governor submits his or her proposed budget to the [[Oregon State Legislature|state legislature]] in '''December'''.
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# The governor submits his or her proposed budget to the [[Oregon State Legislature|state legislature]] in '''December'''.
 
# From '''January through June''', the legislature debates and then adopts a budget. A simple majority is required to pass a budget. The biennium begins '''July 1'''.
 
# From '''January through June''', the legislature debates and then adopts a budget. A simple majority is required to pass a budget. The biennium begins '''July 1'''.
  
In Oregon, the Governor may exercise line item veto and item veto of appropriations authority.<ref name=process/>
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In Oregon, the governor may exercise line item veto and item veto of appropriations authority.<ref name=process/>
  
The Governor is legally required to submit a balanced budget proposal. Likewise, the legislature is legally required to pass a balanced budget.<ref name=process/><noinclude>{{reflist}}[[Category:State budget process templates]]</noinclude>
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The governor is legally required to submit a balanced budget proposal. Likewise, the legislature is legally required to pass a balanced budget.<ref name=process/><noinclude>{{reflist}}[[Category:State budget process templates]]</noinclude>

Revision as of 13:39, 10 June 2014

The state operates on a biennial budget cycle. The sequence of key events in the budget process is as follows:[1][2]

  1. Budget instruction guidelines are sent to state agencies from February through May in the year preceding the start of the new biennium.
  2. State agencies submit their budget requests to the governor in September.
  3. Agency hearings are held from September through November.
  4. The governor submits his or her proposed budget to the state legislature in December.
  5. From January through June, the legislature debates and then adopts a budget. A simple majority is required to pass a budget. The biennium begins July 1.

In Oregon, the governor may exercise line item veto and item veto of appropriations authority.[2]

The governor is legally required to submit a balanced budget proposal. Likewise, the legislature is legally required to pass a balanced budget.[2]