Comptroller Glenn Hegar projected a nearly $1 billion deficit—far smaller than lawmakers feared.
The $119.12 billion two-year estimate is the first step in the Texas Legislature's budgeting process.
No one should be surprised by Glenn Hegar’s latest revenue estimate, or glib about it.
Comptroller Glenn Hegar has sent the legislative leadership a letter reminding them that tax cuts might feel good but they also have obligations to face.
Democrats Wendy Davis, Leticia Van de Putte, and Mike Collier take on their Republican opponents over the 2011 cuts to public schools.
If this is the worst election season in recent memory, what does that mean for Texas in 2015?
The four contenders for the Republican primary met last week during the Texas Medical Association's Winter Conference. Did their proposals add up?
Today, State Senator Glenn Hegar issued the following statement: “I am extremely proud of the work of the conference committee on HB 300—the Texas Department of Transportation Sunset legislation—and I am very disappointed by the unfair attacks made by Senator Carona against the committee, the process that we employed to seek a
During today’s Senate transportation hearing, Hegar expressed concern that the eminent domain issue might not pass the House, and that as a last resort it should be included in the TxDOT sunset bill. The disappearance of eminent domain from the radar screen is very curious. After all, this was one
I’ve been watching Senate Transportation on TV. Hegar is talking about the process: “There is a prevailing thought among the public that they want their tax dollars to be used to build roads, nothing more, nothing less. They want transparency and accountability in the agency, nothing more, nothing less.” …
I just want to raise a question, based on Carl Isett’s decision, announced yesterday, that he would handle the TxDOT and Texas Department of Insurance Sunset bills on the floor: Should the Sunset bills be carried by the appointees to the Sunset Commission, or by the committee chairs of the