A Wichita Eagle editorial argues for higher property taxes to help the city grow.
Posts tagged as “Wichita city council”
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?
Wichita continues to decline in economic vitality, compared to other areas.
How much, if anything, do tax abatements cost?
The Wichita City Council will consider a budget for the city's tourism fee paid by hotel guests.
A project in Wichita received substantial subsidy from taxpayers. How have public policy issues been reported?
The City of Wichita proposes to extend a baseball consulting contract without public explanation or discussion.
The City of Wichita property tax mill levy declined for the second year in a row.
The Wichita City Council authorized the spending of a lot of money without discussion.
An important detail regarding Naftzger Park in downtown Wichita is unsettled, and Wichitans have reason to be wary.
Recent use of the Wichita City Council public agenda has highlighted the need for reform.
John Todd explains how cities in Kansas are seeking additional power to seize property, and tells us why we should oppose this legislation.
Local governments in Kansas are again seeking expanded power to seize property.
Wichita leaders are proud of our region's economic growth. Here are the numbers.
In Community Improvement Districts (CID), merchants charge additional sales tax for the benefit of the property owners, instead of the general public. Wichita may have an additional three, contributing to the problem of CID sprawl.