Tennessee Governor's 2007 Budget Features More Borrowing

DeSue, Tedra
February 2006
Bond Buyer;2/9/2006, Vol. 355 Issue 32316, p3
Trade Publication
The article reports on the government budget for fiscal year 2007 by Governor Phil Bredesen in Tennesse. Governor Phil Bredesen said that the budget will be less spending than the current budget. It is noted that he blamed the Hurricane Katrina for the constant dollar decrease when compared with fiscal year 2006.


Related Articles

  • Tennessee Lawmakers Pass $30B Budget With $2.2B in Stimulus Funds. Sigo, Shelly // Bond Buyer;6/22/2009, Vol. 368 Issue 33135, p6 

    The article focuses on the $30 billion budget proposed by Tennessee lawmakers for the fiscal year 2010. Governor Phil Bredesen claims that the proposed fiscal budget is similar to the multi-year budget proposal that he outlined in March 2009 and is in conformity with the American Recovery and...

  • Reaction to the Administration's Legislative and Fiscal Program. CON.  // Congressional Digest;Feb49, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p57 

    The article focuses on the U.S. Administration's legislative and fiscal programs as of February 1949. The U.S. President Harry S. Truman's budget for fiscal 1950 calls for record Government peacetime spending. That's 40 times as much as the Government ever spent in a fiscal year before World War...

  • Tennessee Gov. Bredesen's Budget Seeks $294 Million of Bonds. DeSue, Tedra // Bond Buyer;2/4/2004, Vol. 347 Issue 31814, p3 

    Focuses on the budget proposal of Tennessee governor Phil Bredesen for fiscal 2005. Amount of bonds proposed; Fiscal gains of the state; Proposal for an increase in borrowing requests.

  • ASSEMBLÉE NATIONALE QUÉBEC.  // Canadian Parliamentary Review;2008, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p51 

    The article reports on the proceedings of the legislative assembly in Québec. It relates that the parliamentary proceedings of the 38th legislature resumed for the spring sessional period on March 11, 2008. The session marks the beginning of the budgetary process for the fiscal year 2008-2009...

  • Carpe Diems.  // Government Executive;10/1/2004, Vol. 36 Issue 17, p14 

    The article reports on diem rates for several major cities. The U.S. General Services Administration has lowered the maximum per diem rate for several major cities, including Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Los Angeles and Washington. The fiscal 2005 per diem rates, which take effect Oct. 1, 2005 were...

  • Tennessee Gov. Planning Special Legislative Session. SCHELZIG, ERIK // Community College Week;1/11/2010, Vol. 22 Issue 10, p11 

    The article reports on the plan of Tennessee Governor Phil Bredesen to conduct a special lawmaking session that discusses changes in the education system in order to qualify for a part in the federal money via the "Race to the Top" program. The proposed modifications include performance...

  • Talk about escape artists. O'Connor, John // McKnight's Long-Term Care News;Sep2010, Vol. 31 Issue 9, p33 

    In this article the author reflects on how U.S. governors convince legislators to let them off the fiscal policy. He notes that governors have repealed Boren Amendment approved by the Congress in 1980, which created safeguards for providers against arbitrary cuts in Medicaid funding, because...

  • Pennsylvania's Rendell Unveils $26.6B Budget With Stimulus, Cuts. Kaske, Michelle // Bond Buyer;2/5/2009, Vol. 367 Issue 33056, p3 

    The article reports on the budget proposal issued by Pennsylvania Governor Edward Rendell for fiscal 2010. Rendell released his $26.6 billion general fund proposal for fiscal 2010. This is $64.5 million less than the state's current fiscal 2009 $28 billion plan. In his reduced budget proposal,...

  • Bush's plan cuts EPA's 2003 budget. Geiselman, Bruce // Waste News;2/18/2002, Vol. 7 Issue 22, p2 

    Reports on the budget proposal of President George W. Bush administration for the 2003 fiscal year. Effectivity of the proposal; Beneficial effect of the proposal for the anti-terrorism funding; Effect of the proposal on the environmental programs budget.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics