LIVING IN RETIREMENT Foundation of Retirement - Social Security
Social Security payments are important to most American's retirement plans. After all, a worker has contributed a significant portion of their incometo Social Security via payroll taxes;starting at2.2... Posted on 6/4/13 at 8:33 AM
AMERICAS MRS RIGHT BY SANDY GEHRKE GOL-DARN THAT GOVERNOR WALKER!
Golly Gee Whiz, that gol-darn Walker is doing exactly what he said he'd do. He's bringing JOBS to WI. And Holy Moly, they are NOT GOVERNMENT JOBS. And he's doing it in less than 3 months in office, an... Posted on 3/17/11 at 3:12 PM
NASCAR DAD Susan Bala Sues !
Susan will sue ND Attorney General and US Attorney for ND. Her conviction was overturned . Susan claims there was malicious prosecution by the 2 guys. State and Feds raided Susans business RSI, ... Posted on 5/2/09 at 5:02 AM
I admit I was naive. When there was a reciprocity agreement, I assumed Wisconsin took the income tax I paid them and paid a small percent each year to Minnesota to cover things like snow plowing and police force for my driving in their state.
It looks like uncontrolled spending and ignoring your constituency is not limited to either Washington D. C. or Madison. Our Mayor is trying to pull an end run around the recent referendum on purchasing the old NMC building for the library.
A meeting to determine the town of St. Joseph’s portion of your taxes is Thursday, Nov. 12 at 6:30 p.m. at the Town Hall. Wisconsin law provides that town “electors” have a direct vote in these matters. Your elected officials have exactly the same single vote that you have.
Ben and Susan Heuiser, Town of St. Joseph
, November 06, 2009
Hudson and North Hudson are notable for their high household incomes, large tax bases, low tax rates and low municipal spending in a new comparison of financial data for 232 Wisconsin cities and villages.
The Hudson Board of Education got a look at the 2009-10 preliminary school budget at their meeting last week and, as predicted, it will take an increase in school taxes of up to 8.25 percent to cover it.
Elections have consequences. Today our Democrat-controlled state Legislature voted for the biggest tax increase in Wisconsin history: $2.1 billion in new taxes and fees, a deficit of almost $2.3 billion, while borrowing another $2.9 billion.
At last week’s special School Board meeting, options were discussed to deal with the upcoming expected $1.5-$1.8 million loss of state-shared revenue funding for operation of our public schools. The board sounded genuinely concerned about the impact this loss of dollars will have on local property taxes.
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