Voters in Denver will decide in November whether to let the city keep millions of dollars in property tax dollars it collects but can’t keep.
One of Colorado’s best known anti-tax crusaders, Douglas Bruce, was released from jail early for good behavior Thursday morning.
Colorado’s Taxpayer’s Bill of Rights faces a direct challenge in federal court Wednesday when attorneys for the state will ask a federal judge to dismiss a lawsuit by lawmakers seeking to overturn the amendment voters approved in 1992.
With Bruce serving time for most of the election season, and for the remainder of the legislative session, will lawmakers take this opportunity to tweak or even kill off TABOR with their own proposed amendment?
The father of Colorado’s Taxpayer’s Bill of Rights is awaiting word on whether he’ll go prison after being convicted of evading taxes.
Douglas Bruce, Colorado’s best known tax opponent, was convicted of tax evasion on Wednesday following a trial he said was politically motivated.
The nation’s only statewide tax vote on the November ballot asks Colorado voters whether they want to temporarily raise taxes to generate $3 billion for classrooms and colleges.
Lawyers for Gov. John Hickenlooper have asked a federal judge to dismiss a lawsuit challenging Colorado’s tax and spending limits.
Anti-tax crusader Douglas Bruce is denying allegations that he illegally offered legal advice to people last year.
Colorado’s best-known tax fighter lived up to his cantankerous reputation Friday in a criminal case against him, getting his bond halved in an arraignment hearing and taking the prosecutor to task for trying to charge him thousands to see evidence against him.