In the first month, the 10% sales tax brought in $594,461 from 571 businesses. That means total sales were $5.94 million.
Yes. Minnesota is ranked fourth for day care costs, following the District of Columbia, Massachusetts and California, according to the Economic Policy Institute.
It’s “redlining that should be outlawed.”
Yes. Iowa’s unemployment rate has averaged lower than Minnesota’s between January and June 2023, but just slightly — by less than one-tenth of one percent.
Minnesota’s 11 tribes are among those seeking compensation for the land that is now a great part of the University of Minnesota’s holdings.
No. Among Midwestern states, Minnesota has the highest income tax rate in the highest-income tax bracket — 9.85% for an individual with annual income over $183,340.
When calculating who has access to proper broadband, the federal government counts much slower internet speeds compared to Minnesota’s definition. As a result, the cash may be enough to hit federal goals for universal broadband, but not state ones.
A few sentences contained in the 380-page tax bill passed by the Legislature would mean higher tax bills for 76% of Minnesota taxpayers.
Yes. Eligible businesses received an average of $72,100 in PPP loan forgiveness, according to the latest government data.
A Metro Transit route for the Blue Line light rail extension project hasn’t been finalized, but residents and businesses are concerned it could displace people in an economically vulnerable area.
The tart, resilient northern vegetable is an in-demand ingredient for drinks and desserts this time of year.
All Minnesota lawmakers present are likely to support the package when it comes for a vote on the House floor Wednesday afternoon.
And House Republicans are seeking to broaden those requirements as one of their conditions for raising the nation’s debt ceiling.
It was the second-costliest civil uprising in U.S. history, and there’s still a backlog of unfinished redevelopment projects.
DFL legislators have thrown around the word “historic” for quite a lot of their bills this year. But two infrastructure bills definitely were.
DFL Gov. Tim Walz called it “the most successful legislative session, certainly in many of our lifetimes and maybe in Minnesota history.”
The PERMIT-MN bill would set limits on time for environmental reviews and otherwise streamline the federal permitting process.
Worldwide combined reporting would have required corporations with foreign subsidiaries who owe income taxes to the state to include earnings of overseas subsidiaries.
Phillips has been leading conversations within the Democratic caucus over the debt ceiling, which must be raised as soon as June 1 to avoid a national default that would have a severe impact on the economy.
Minnesota’s senior senator said she helped promote the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement, which in 2020 replaced the North American Free Trade Agreement, after Canada balked at several provisions.