Since his election, Lt. Governor Cagle has worked ceaselessly to create this kind of environment in Georgia, helping to recruit several major employers to our state. Additionally, his dedication to helping small businesses grow continues to offer hope and options to the job creators of tomorrow in Georgia.
In addition to keeping taxes and regulation under control, we must also provide the basic infrastructure that employers need in order to come to Georgia. This includes a strong education system, good roads, and investing in deepening the Savannah harbor so that large cargo vessels can reach our factories and consumers.
"If we're growing jobs and better paying jobs in rural Georgia and helping the small business owners then people will have more money in their pockets to spend on tourism, we're going to have more products coming in and out of the ports," Sec. of State Kemp said. He says the only way those parts of the local economy can improve is by focusing on improving the economies of rural areas. He says one way to do that is by helping to improve and expand agricultural technologies throughout the region. "If we're doing that, that's going to be good for issues like water and our economy," Sec. of State Kemp said.
In December 2011, Kemp launched the Invest Georgia Exemption (IGE) through his office's Securities Division. The IGE gives Georgia businesses the ability to raise up to $1 million from Georgia residents in a public offering.
This new form of "crowdfunding" provides greater investment opportunities for Georgia citizens and promotes the growth of Georgia's small businesses. It is the perfect conservative policy solution that empowers entrepreneurs to succeed rather than government picking "winners and losers" in the marketplace. 31 businesses have filed for the IGE since its inception.
Allen: Strongly Agree
The Job Powerhouse program will be funded by cutting expenses and government, while receiving greater income from the expanding economy that it fosters. Expenses of having under-employed or unemployed are reduced; crimes and prisoners are fewer; and poverty and people needing financial aid are greatly reduced. With more jobs, the number of people paying taxes is increased. Without any increase in the tax rates Georgia will receive much more income in the form of sales tax due to increased commerce, and people and companies will have higher income, which will add to the tax income. By reducing state expenses and increasing its income, these employment tax structure changes can be implemented and maintain a balanced budget.
Nunn wants to disallow corporate tax deductions for expenses incurred in closing plants to transfer production to other countries. Perdue is focused more on overall rate reductions. A Perdue spokesman stresses that the companies wouldn't have a reason to consider inversions [relocating abroad] if there were no tax in the first place. At the same time, he has joined other conservatives in support of the Fair Tax, a national sales tax to replace all income taxes, personal and corporate.
Libertarian nominee Amanda Swafford also sees the Fair Tax as a salvation. "The proper response isn't to ban inversions but to either enact the Fair Tax or move to a territorial system so companies can stay headquartered in America without facing a ridiculous tax surcharge on money made outside our country," she said.
PolitiFact [questioned whether] with 100 members in the Senate, could only one in 10 senators have a background in business? In the 113th Congress, 27 senators identified "business" as their occupation. But some senators list more than one occupation, and senators may not have been practicing their listed profession immediately before they entered Congress.
As for Perdue, he is using a number that campaign researchers gleaned by going through the biographies of all 100 senators, said Perdue's spokesman, [counting] senators who worked in the corporate world or had responsibility for a company's profit and loss margins. "Some of the members' primary occupations are debatable, which is why we use the language 'about 10.' " We rate his statement Mostly True
"As men and women clock in across the state, thousands of hands are building a stronger Oregon. But there are still special interests that want to give tax breaks to corporations that ship our jobs overseas," Merkley says.
"So I wrote a bill to make China play fair on trade, and I fought to end deals that outsource our jobs," he said.
The ad begins running in the Eugene market on Tuesday. The buy is "substantial," according to the campaign, which declined to further characterize the amount of money behind the ad.
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