Industrial revenue bond impact study
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Industrial revenue bond impact study a response to Senate Joint Memorial 46 enacted by the First Session of the 43rd Legislature by Sharlene Shoemaker

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Published by New Mexico Legislative Council Service in Santa Fe, N.M .
Written in English



  • New Mexico


  • Industrial development bonds -- New Mexico -- Evaluation.,
  • Industrial promotion -- New Mexico -- Evaluation.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesResponse to Senate Joint Memorial 46 enacted by the First Session of the 43rd Legislature
Statementprepared for the Revenue Stabilization and Tax Policy Committee ; by Sharlene Shoemaker, Janet Peacock, and Brian McDonald ; submitted to the New Mexico Legislative Council.
ContributionsPeacock, Janet., McDonald, Brian., New Mexico. Legislature. Revenue Stabilization and Tax Policy Committee., New Mexico. Legislature. Legislative Council., New Mexico. Legislature. Legislative Council Service.
LC ClassificationsHG4949 .S49 1997
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) ; c 28 cm.
Number of Pages28
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL76761M
LC Control Number99179591

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An industrial revenue bond (IRB), also formerly known as an Industrial Development Bond (IDB), is a unique type of revenue bond organized by a state or local government. The bond issue is sponsored by a government entity but the proceeds are directed to a private, for-profit business. The bonds are industrial development bonds since such use is a use in the trade or business of a nonexempt person and, therefore, a major portion of the proceeds of the issue will be used in the trade or business of a nonexempt person and a major portion of the principal or interest on such issue will be secured by a facility used in such trade. Industrial Revenue Bonds (IRBs) One of the ways in which state and local governments can subsidize private business is by providing low-cost financing via the issuance of bonds. Corporations can borrow money by issuing bonds on their own in the commercial marketplace, in which case they must offer investors the prevailing rate of interest.   A revenue bond is a category of municipal bond supported by the revenue from a specific project, such as a toll bridge, highway or local stadium. Revenue bonds .

You will need to become familiar with Revenue Bonds for the Series 7 Exam. Unlike tax-backed bonds, revenue bonds are issued to fund municipal facilities that’ll generate enough income to support the bonds. These bonds raise money for certain utilities, toll roads, airports, hospitals, student loans, and so on. A municipality can also issue industrial [ ]. Wealth is the abundance of valuable financial assets or physical possessions which can be converted into a form that can be used for includes the core meaning as held in the originating old English word weal, which is from an Indo-European word stem. The modern concept of wealth is of significance in all areas of economics, and clearly so for growth economics and development. When an industrial expansion will create jobs, revenues and development, many communities will offer incentives to attract the location. Bonds are an important incentive, authorized by state law to provide advantageous financing for certain businesses. A government body may issue bonds to finance a qualifying project, and the company operating the facility must pay amounts to service the bonds.   Why Industrial Revenue Bonds are an Attractive Financing Option 1. Why Industrial Revenue Bonds are an Attractive Financing Option Elizabeth Blutstein, David Brunori, Michael Goedheer, Anthony Marino, and Russ Plewa June 8, 2.

Industrial Revenue Bonds (IRBs) are used in Kansas to finance acquisition and construction of a broad variety of industrial, commercial and industrial properties under K.S.A. et seq on behalf of private businesses or non-profit agencies. IRB’s require a governmental entityto act as the "Issuer" of the bonds, who will hold an. Municipalities use revenue bonds in order to fund the construction, expansion or renovation of speculative projects that generate user fees, such as airports, industrial parks, sports stadiums, publicly owned power plants, hospitals and toll roads. These projects usually rely on a single income source from which the organization that runs the. Bond anticipation notes may be classified as long-term debt if the criteria of FASB Statement No. 6, Classification of Short-Term Obligations Expected to be Refinanced, are met. Long-term obligations are loans, negotiable notes, time-bearing warrants, bonds, or leases with a duration of more than 12 months. As such, the bonds do not constitute debts of or obligations of the sponsoring governmental unit, the IDC, or the State of Texas, except for Sales Tax Bonds. There are 5 types of IRBs available: 1. Tax-Exempt Industrial Revenue Bonds for Manufacturing Projects: Issued to finance land and depreciable property for manufacturing facilities. An.