Making long-term projections can be tricky business, but figuring out where sales taxes across the state are going is straightforward: UP!
If at first you don’t succeed, get more government help. That seems to be the mantra of Missouri developers and city officials these days.
A little less conversation, a little more action
All this aggravation ain't satisfactionin’ me
A little more bite and a little less bark
State Representative Rebecca Roeber passed away Monday night after a long and painful recovery from a brutal car accident this spring.
Over two years ago, Show-Me published a piece about how Missouri corporations such as Burns & McDonnell advocate for higher taxes while seeking special dispensation from paying their own.
A recent Business Journal story examined Opportunity Zones, a new program created in the 2017 Tax Cut and Jobs Act.
When you clean the house as things warm up in the spring, you often find things—dust bunnies and other unsavory creatures—hiding under the couch and in the closets.
Missourians pay far more taxes than they think they do.
Because of special taxing districts like community improvement districts (CID) and transportation development districts (TDD), many shoppers pay up to an extra two percent in sales taxes.