New Mexico finished 33rd in a Tax Foundation analysis of tax rates levied on pass-through businesses.
U.S. Term Limits (USTL), the leader in the non-partisan national movement to limit terms for elected officials, praises Brett Kokinadis, 2020 U.S. House candidate for New Mexico U.S. House (District 1), for signing the pledge for an amendment to term limit Congress. He is the first person in the race to do so.
New Mexico finished in a tie for ninth in a Tax Foundation analysis of effective car rental excise taxes – ranked from highest to lowest.
New Mexico finished in a tie for 22nd in a ranking by the website 24/7 Wall St. of relative purchasing power within each state.
The New Mexico Legislature passed HB Bill 407 that required changes to the County Commission Districts statewide.
Gallup was ranked the most dangerous city in New Mexico in a 24/7 Wall St. analysis examining cities with at least 20,000 in population that posted the highest violent crime rates per state.
New Mexico was ranked 48th in a WalletHub.com study showing which of the 50 states and the District of Columbia are the best places for police to work.
Los Alamos was ranked the richest town in New Mexico in a 24/7 Wall St. analysis examining small, affluent communities where most households exceed the nation’s median annual household income.
New Mexico finished 45th in a Tax Foundation ranking of states that rely the most on property taxes as a share of state and local taxes.
New Mexico finished 34th in a Tax Foundation analysis of state and local tax collections per capita – ranked from highest to lowest.
Deming was ranked the poorest town in New Mexico in a 24/7 Wall St. analysis examining small communities with high poverty rates and financial hardships.
Quay County was ranked the poorest county in New Mexico in a Wall St. 24/7 analysis of the least affluent regions in all 50 states.
Los Alamos County was ranked the top-performing local economy in New Mexico in a Wall St. 24/7 analysis of counties’ gross domestic product growth from 2012 to 2015.
University of New Mexico employs 27,000 workers in New Mexico, making it the largest employer in the state, according to a recent analysis by the website 24/7 Wall St.
New Mexico finished 32nd among the 50 states, Puerto Rico and Washington, D.C., in a new analysis examining which states have the highest percentage of bridges in poor condition.