NYS taxes

Balancing New York State’s 2003-2004 Budget in an Economically Sensible Manner

February 4, 2003. The Fiscal Policy Institute’s 13th annual budget briefing: analysis of Governor George E. Pataki’s Executive Budget and alternative approaches to balancing New York State’s 2003-2004 budget.  Briefing book on the 2003-2004 executive budget >>

This PowerPoint version of the briefing book has most of the same charts and graphs but condenses the text with bullet points.

Despite Governor Pataki’s recent pronouncements regarding the relationship between jobs and cuts in broad based taxes, the large personal income tax … (read more)

New York State and Local Taxes in 2002

January 2003. From the Institute for Taxation and Economic Policy, this chart and table show the impact of state and local taxes (by type of tax, in total before taking federal deductibility into consideration, and in total after taking federal deductibility into consideration) on the family incomes of non-elderly New Yorkers broken down into seven income categories, ranging from the bottom 20% (taxpayers with incomes of less than $15,000) to the top 1% (taxpayers with incomes above $634,000). (PDF)… (read more)

New York State’s 2003-2004 Budget Outlook

September 26, 2002. PowerPoint presentation >>(read more)

New York State’s 2003-2004 Budget Outlook

September 26, 2002. Presentation in powerpoint.… (read more)

The Impact of New York State’s Personal Income Tax on Low Income Working Families

February 26, 2002. This report shows that New York has among the lowest income tax burdens in the country for low-income working families. Most of the relief for these families comes from the State Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) enacted in 1994. The income tax rate cuts and other changes enacted in 1995 now cost over $5 billion per year but provide very little help to these families. Also see the Center for Budget and Policy Priorities annual report, State (read more)

Testimony before the Senate Finance and Assembly Ways and Means Committees’ Joint Public Hearing on Economic Development and Taxation

February 26, 2002. FPI’s testimony before the Senate Finance and Assembly Ways and Means Committees Joint Public Hearing on Economic Development and Taxation.… (read more)

Balancing New York State’s 2002-2003 Budget in a Fair and Balanced Manner

January 23, 2002. A critical assessment of federal, state and local policy options. FPI’s three budget reports:

Also distributed at the briefing: a group press release, below, and an updated edition of the State of Working (read more)

Budget Cuts vs. Tax Increases – What’s Better for the State’s Economy?

November 6, 2001. The Center on Budget and Policy Priorities has released a new paper, Budget Cuts vs. Tax Increases at the State Level: Is One More Counter-Productive than the Other During a Recession? By Joseph Stiglitz, Professor of Economics at Columbia University and winner of the 2001 Nobel Prize in Economics, and Peter Orszag of the Brooking Institute. Read the Paper >>

 

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The Impact of New York State’s Personal Income Tax on Low Income Working Families

March 1, 2001. This report shows that New York has among the lowest income tax burdens in the country for low-income working families. Most of the relief for these families comes from the State Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) enacted in 1994. The income tax rate cuts and other changes enacted in 1995 now cost over $5 billion per year but provide very little help to these families. Also see the Center for Budget and Policy Priorities annual report, State (read more)

Balancing Revenues, Expenditures and Human Needs in the 21st Century: Assessing New York’s 2001-2002 Executive Budget in Economic, Social and Fiscal Context

January 2001. The Fiscal Policy Institute’s 11th annual budget briefing.  Briefing book on the 2001-2002 executive budget >>

Also at this year’s briefing, Michael Mazerov of the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities made a presentation: The “Single Sales Factor” Formula for State Corporate Taxes: A Boon to New York Economic Development or a Costly Giveaway?(read more)