Executive Documents
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Executive Budget
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Education Unit, New York State Division of the Budget. 2005.
Description of 2005-06 New York State School Aid Programs in Executive Budget
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Education Unit, New York State Division of the Budget. (no date specified).
Description of 2002-03 New York State School Aid Programs in Executive Budget
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Key Public Reports
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New York State Education Department. 2004.
This paper demonstrates three types of growth patterns of debt payments among school districts gtom 1993-94 and 2002-03.
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Alan G. Hevesi. New York State Office of the State Comptroller. 2003.
This report focuses on the State Education Department’s administration and oversight of the Early Grade Class Size Reduction Program for the period July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2002.
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Richard Mills (State Education Commissionner, State of New York ). New York Department of Education. 2002.
State Education Commissioner Richard Mills reviews issues facing New York State such as 2003-2004 budget.
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The New York State Education Department, State Aid Unit. 1999.
Description of State formula aids and entitlements for schools in New York State.
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(no date specified).
In New York State, public education funding comes from three sources: approximately four percent from federal sources, 44 percent from State formula aids and grants, and 52 percent from revenues raised locally. Local property taxes constitute close to 90 percent of local revenues. State aid for the public schools comes primarily from the State General Fund (approximately 90 percent) wherein the major revenue source is state taxes (e.g. income and sales); the balance (approximately ten percent) comes from a Special Revenue Fund account supported by lottery receipts. All net revenues from the state lottery are statutorily earmarked for school aid. In addition, the General Fund guarantees the level of lottery funds appropriated for education, making up any shortfall in lottery revenues. In 2000-01, approximately 56 percent of State aid to school districts will be unrestricted general aid. An estimated 15 percent will support the education of students with disabilities.
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Key Public Hearings
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Timothy G. Kremer. New York State School Boards Association. 2004.
Testimony by Tim Kremer before the New York State Commission on Education Reform, conerning the current state's education funding system and potential reform options.
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Timothy G. Kremer (Executive Director, New York State School Boards Association). New York State School Boards Association. 2003.
Testimony of Tim Kremer before the Joint Legislative Fiscal Committee on the 2003-2004 Executive Budget Proposal
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Key Brief and Summaries
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New York State Education Department. 1998.
Good budgeting has been described as securing the greatest educational return from every local, State and Federal tax dollar. This document has been prepared to assist school district administrators and boards of education in planning service and expenditure programs, and in developing and presenting annual budgets.
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