Gov. Snyder and legislative leaders have struck a road funding deal to put a proposed 1-cent sales tax increase to a statewide vote in May.
Top legislators told 24 Hour News 8 Thursday morning they are “close” to a deal to finance the repair of Michigan roads and infrastructure.
The end of the lame-duck session is looming, and the state legislature still hasn’t come up with a plan to raise the money to fix the roads.
In this lame-duck session, the big issue has been roads. Gov. Rick Snyder weighs in the roads and other bills before the legislature.
Swapping crisis for compromise, the House narrowly approved $1.1 trillion in government-wide spending Thursday night.
The big issue as the end of state legislature’s lame-duck session looms is funding for Michigan’s infamously shoddy roads.
Amazon.com and some other online retailers would have to collect sales tax on purchases under legislation approved by the state Senate.
Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder will deliver his fifth State of the State address on Jan. 20 inside the state Capitol in Lansing.
POLITICO says Snyder’s plan to tour the nation may be an indication that he wants a federal office, but he said he’s focused on Michigan.
As soon as Thursday, state lawmakers could vote on a proposal that would force retailers to collect tax on Internet purchases.
As the end of the lame-duck session come closer, there still isn’t a plan in the Michigan legislature to fund repairs to the state’s roads.
A bill would change Michigan’s definition of renewable energy to count electricity generated by burning tires, used oil and industrial waste…
Michigan Democrats had high hopes for the Decision 2014 election cycle that didn’t quite materialize.
The state House has passed a $1.2 billion plan to boost road funding without raising taxes.
Supporters say the bill would protect people’s right to exercise their religious beliefs free from government overreach.
Majority Republicans in the Senate defeated a bill that would halve Michigan’s highest-in-the-country limits on truck weight.