The Wichita City Council seems poised to enter an unnecessarily complicated transaction.
Posts tagged as “Wichita city council”
As Wichita prepares to award a large construction contract, let's hope the city acts in an ethical manner this time.
A Wichita Eagle headline reads "Wichita aircraft supplier plans 45 new jobs with $7.5 million bond request," but important information is buried and incomplete.
Wichita City Council Member Pete Meitzner is running for a position on the Sedgwick County Commission, touting his record of economic development. Here is the record.
In normal times, Republicans may be reluctant to vote for a Democrat for the Sedgwick County Commission. But these are not normal times, and a vote for Pete Meitzner sends a message that we just don't care about our economy.
Currently there is discussion in Wichita on whether higher education is valued by residents. Following, from April 2011, a look at the educational achievement of the Wichita City Council.
Must the City of Wichita spend its share of Sedgwick County sales tax proceeds in a specific way?
The Wichita City Council will consider approval of a redevelopment plan in a tax increment financing (TIF) district.
It may be very expensive for the City of Wichita to terminate its agreement with the Wichita Wingnuts baseball club, and there are questions.
We have a lot of neat stuff in Wichita. Other cities do, too.
A lawsuit claims that when the City of Wichita refinanced its special assessment bonds, it should have passed on the savings to the affected taxpayers, and it did not do that.
The end of a Sedgwick County Commission election, the *Wichita Eagle* editorializes on school spending and more taxes, and Wichita Mayor Jeff Longwell seems misinformed on the Wichita economy.
A Wichita Eagle editorial argues for higher property taxes to help the city grow.
The Douglas Design District proposes to transform from a voluntary business organization to a tax-funded branch of government (but doesn't say so).
The Wichita Eagle editorial board wants higher taxes. Relying on its data and arguments will lead citizens to misinformed and uninformed opinions.
When the Wichita Regional Chamber of Commerce Political Action Committee endorses a candidate, consider what that means.
If a newspaper is going to write a news story, it might as well take a moment to copy and paste information from a city council agenda packet. Especially when what is missing from the story is perhaps the most important information.
Next week the Wichita City Council will consider a major step in proceeding with a new Wichita water plant.
The Project Wichita survey is about to end. Will it have collected useful data?