By Jeffrey M. Stonecash (Editor) Robert F. Pecorella (Editor)
Essays on big apple nation executive and politics.
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Extra info for Governing New York State, 5th Edition
In addition, tax bills may give the impression that taxpayers pay taxes to several additional entities—special assessment districts within towns or counties—but these districts typically are part of town or county government and are simply a mechanism for apportioning taxes to areas that benefit from them. Some analysts refer erroneously to these districts as governments, thereby raising the total number of governments to about ten thousand. These districts do not have independent governing boards or power to tax, and are not separate governments.
7. New York State Constitution, article 8, Section 4. 8. See Citizens Budget Commission, Fixing New York State’s Fiscal Practices, November 2003. 9. For an analysis of the potential influences of fiscal monitors, see Robert F. Pecorella, Community Politics in a Postreform City (Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1994), chapter 5. For a report on the activities of the fiscal monitors during the 2003 budget season, see James C. , New York Times, August 1, 2003, p. B4. 10. By the beginning of the twenty-first century, the New York metropolitan region included three states and thirty-one counties.
Html. 17. S. 2850 (2003). 18. See Leonard E. , AMT Relief in the FY2005 Budget: A Bandaid for a Hemorrhage (Washington, DC: The Urban Institute, February 4, 2004). 19. pdf. 20. See Joseph F. Zimmerman, “State-Local Relations,” in The Government and Politics of New York State (New York: New York University Press, 1981), for a discussion of the growth of home-rule power in New York. 21. In addition, tax bills may give the impression that taxpayers pay taxes to several additional entities—special assessment districts within towns or counties—but these districts typically are part of town or county government and are simply a mechanism for apportioning taxes to areas that benefit from them.