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2022 Impact Fee Estimate

This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2022 Impact Fee collections (remitted April 2023). Collections are estimated to be $274.8 million, an increase of $40.4 million from the prior year.

Tags: fee, gas, impact, natural

Impact Fee Update and Outlook 2022

This update examines 2021 impact fee collections and provides an outlook for 2022. The Commonwealth collected $234.4 million in impact fees for 2021, an $88.2 million increase from 2020.

Tags: fee, gas, natural

2021 Impact Fee Estimate

This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2021 Impact Fee collections (remitted April 2022). Collections are estimated to be $233.8 million, an increase of $87.6 million from the prior year.

Tags: fee, gas, impact

2022 Impact fee Estimate

This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2022 Impact fee collections (remitted April 2023). Collections are estimated to be $274.8 million, an increase of $40.4 million from the prior year.

10/31/2022

Impact fee Update and Outlook 2022

This update examines 2021 impact fee collections and provides an outlook for 2022. The Commonwealth collected $234.4 million in impact fees for 2021, an $88.2 million increase from 2020.

06/21/2022

2021 Impact fee Estimate

This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2021 Impact fee collections (remitted April 2022). Collections are estimated to be $233.8 million, an increase of $87.6 million from the prior year.

01/18/2022

Impact fee Update and Outlook 2021

This update examines 2020 impact fee collections and provides an outlook for 2021. The Commonwealth collected $146.3 million in impact fees for 2020, a $54.1 million decrease from 2019 and the lowest amount since the fee's inception.

06/09/2021

2020 Impact fee Estimate

This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2020 Impact fee collections (remitted April 2021). Collections are estimated to be $144.9 million, a decrease of $55.9 million from the prior year.

01/05/2021

Pennsylvania Impact fee and Natural Gas Trends Presentation

Revenue Analyst Jesse Bushman made a presentation to the Center for Energy Policy and Management at Washington & Jefferson College regarding regional natural gas trends and how they are affecting the state's Impact fee.

07/14/2020

Economic Impact from Regulation of Single-Use Plastics

As required by Act 20 of 2019, this report examines the economic impact from the regulation of single-use plastics. The report considers three types of regulation that have been enacted by other states and local jurisdictions: a ban, a fee and a ban-plus-fee. The report examines potential outcomes if these regulations were implemented statewide for plastic retail bags. The analysis is also extended to a ban on expanded polystyrene foam foodservice products.

06/30/2020

Impact fee Update and 2020 Outlook

This report examines impact fee collections for 2019 and provides an outlook for 2020.

06/25/2020

2019 Impact fee Estimate

This research brief uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2019 Impact fee collections. Collections are estimated to be $198.2 million, a decrease of $53.6 million from the prior year.

01/09/2020

Impact fee Update and 2019 Outlook

This report examines impact fee collections for 2018 and provides an outlook for 2019.

06/28/2019

2018 IMPACT fee ESTIMATE - JANUARY 2019

This research brief uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2018 Impact fee collections.

01/24/2019

Impact fee Update and 2018 Outlook

This report examines 2017 impact fee collections and natural gas production in Pennsylvania. It also provides an outlook for 2018.

06/28/2018

2017 Impact fee Estimate - January 2018

This research brief uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2017 Impact fee collections in Pennsylvania. Revised for technical factor on 2/22/2018.

01/19/2018

Impact fee Update and 2017 Outlook

This research brief examines 2016 impact fee collections and natural gas production in Pennsylvania. It also provides an outlook for 2017. 

07/04/2017

2016 Impact fee Estimate - January 2017

This research brief uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2016 Impact fee collections in Pennsylvania.

01/02/2017

Impact fee Update and 2016 Outlook

This research brief examines 2015 impact fee collections and natural gas production in Pennsylvania. It also provides an outlook for 2016. 

07/14/2016

Impact fee Update - February 2016

This research brief uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2015 Impact fee collections in Pennsylvania. 

02/29/2016

Impact fee Update and 2015 Outlook

This research brief analyzes calendar year (CY) 2014 impact fee revenues (remitted April 2015) reported by the Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission (PUC) and potential scenarios for CY 2015. The research brief also translates the impact fee into an annual average effective tax rate (ETR) based on natural gas price and production data. The ETR is a metric that quantifies the implicit tax burden imposed by the impact fee in a given year.

06/25/2015

Impact fee Update - February 2015

This research brief estimates the calendar year 2014 impact fee revenues (to be remitted in April 2015) using data from the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) and the Public Utility Commission (PUC). The research brief also translates the impact fee into an annual average effective tax rate (ETR) based on recent natural gas price and production data. The ETR is a metric that quantifies the implicit tax burden imposed by the impact fee in a given year.

02/27/2015

Natural Gas Extraction: An Interstate Tax Comparison

This report compares Pennsylvania's unique natural gas tax structure to other states. The report also considers other taxes that may be levied on natural gas producers such as real and personal property, corporate and personal income, sales and use and miscellaneous fees. Due to the complexity of the analysis, readers are encouraged to thoroughly review the methodology and assumptions contained in Section 1 of this report. Full report Analysis-in-Brief (2 pages) Background on effective tax rates (2 pages, updated 4/4/2014 for the 2013 reporting year impact fee collections)

03/17/2014

Single-Use Plastics Report-2020_06.pdf

This report considers three types of regulation that have been applied to single-use plastics: a ban, a fee and a ban-plus-fee. These forms of regulation have been enacted by many jurisdic- tions and this report examines outcomes if they were applied statewide to

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Impact-Fee-Update-2018-Outlook-2018-06.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office June 2018 1 Impact Fee Update and 2018 Outlook Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds

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Impact-Fee-Update-2017-Outlook-2017-07.pdf

Independent Fiscal Of Ðice July 2017 1 Research Brief 2017‐3 July 2017 Impact Fee Update and 2017 Outlook Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds

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Impact-Fee-Update-Outlook-2019-06.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office June 2019 1 Impact Fee Update and 2019 Outlook Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds

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Impact-Fee-Update-Outlook-2020.pdf

Introduction Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds from the impact fee are distributed to local governments and state agencies to provide for infrastructure, emergency services, environmental initiatives and various other programs

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Impact_Fee_Update_Outlook_2021.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office | June 2021 Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds from the impact fee are distributed to local governments and state agencies to provide for infrastructure, emergency services, environmental initiatives and various other programs

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ACN_SB1071_A10803_text.pdf

the trust on account of a participant's school service, together with any investment earnings and losses and adjustments for fees, costs and expenses credited or charged thereon and reduced by any distributions. "Accumulated mandatory participant contributions." The total of the the trust on account of a participant's school service, together with any investment earnings and losses and adjustments for fees, costs and expenses credited or charged thereon and reduced by any distributions. "Accumulated total defined contributions." The total of the

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Impact_Fee_Update_Outlook_2022.pdf

Introduction Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. The fee is administered by the Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission (PUC) and proceeds are distributed to local governments and state agencies for

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Budget_Hearing_Background_Feb2016.pdf

and fiscal year‐to‐date revenues and compares them to the same period for the prior year.  Annual Impact Fee Update. Provides detail regarding impact fee revenues including the number of wells subject to the fee and their vintage.  Quarterly Natural Gas Production Report. Provides

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Impact-Fee-Estimate-2019.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office January 2020 1 2019 Impact Fee Estimate Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds

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IFO_Hearing_Packet_Feb2018.pdf

Impact of Federal Tax Reform 16 Pennsylvania Federal Income Tax Data (2015) 17 Natural Gas Trends Production, Price and Impact Fee Trends 18 Historical Spot Prices 19 Impact Fee Research Brief 20 PSERS and SERS Trends Employer Contribution Rates 22 Decomposition of Employer Rates 23 Change in Employer Contributions

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2022-Impact-Fee-Estimate.pdf

Introduction Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds from the impact fee are distributed to local governments and state agencies to provide for infrastructure, emergency services, environmental initiatives and various other programs

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2021_Impact_Fee_Estimate.pdf

Introduction Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds from the impact fee are distributed to local governments and state agencies to provide for infrastructure, emergency services, environmental initiatives and various other programs

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Official-Revenue-Estimate-Methodology-2019-06.pdf

and property. Those taxes include federal, state and local income taxes; state and local property taxes; motor license fees and em- ployee payroll taxes. Historical and projected taxes are listed at the bottom of Table 1. Federal income tax data are the shift to data services (not subject to GRT) and the bundling of telecommunication services for a flat fee. 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 Revenue $1,306 $1,279 $1,262 $1,305 $1,231 $1,150 $1

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2020_Impact_Fee_Estimate.pdf

Introduction Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. 1 Proceeds from the impact fee are distributed to local governments and state agencies to provide for infrastructure, emergency services, environmental initiatives and various other programs

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Revenue-Proposal-Analysis-2018-04.pdf

shale) natural gas within the Commonwealth. The tax will be assessed as a fixed amount per thousand cubic feet (mcf) of natural gas severed. The rate would be determined by the average annual price of gas for the preceding calendar year calendar year to April of the concurrent year. 7 The proposal does not change the Act 13 Impact Fee, nor is the fee allowed as a credit or deduction against the sever- ance tax. Methodology The estimate is based on projected

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NGIFE-2015.pdf

Independent Fiscal Of Ðice February 2016 1 Research Brief 2016‐1 February 2016 Impact Fee Update In June 2015, the Independent Fiscal Of Ðice (IFO) issued Research Brief 2015‐3, which reported unconventional gas well impact fee collections for calendar year (CY) 2014 along with three potential scenarios for CY 2015 collections (to be remitted in April

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NGIFE-2018.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office 1 Research Brief 2018-2 January 2018 2017 Impact Fee Estimate Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. This research

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PBB_2020_DEP_Report.pdf

the highest in the country for acute health-based violations and population impacted. In 2018, DEP increased permit fees and created a new annual fee for public water systems to increase staff and resources. Pennsylvania’s legacy of coal mining and oil and natural gas drilling represents

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Official_Revenue_Estimate_Methodology_2021.pdf

on income and property. Those taxes include federal, state and local income taxes; state and local property taxes; motor license fees and em- ployee payroll taxes. Historical and projected taxes are listed at the bottom of Table 1. Federal income tax is generally levied upon the gross revenue of licensed gaming entities. The base includes the total cash received from contest fees, game play and rake collected, less cash paid out to fund prizes distributed to players as a result of a

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PBB_2020_PEMA_REPORT.pdf

year. Calculations by the IFO. 911 Emergency Telecommunication | Page 9 State and County Benchmarks State Rank 1 Wireless Fee 2 Wireline Fee 2 State Rank 1 Wireless Fee 2 Wireline Fee 2 Michigan 3 1 $0.25 - 3.25 * New Hampshire 26 $0.75

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RB-2019-01.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office 1 Research Brief 2019-1 January 2019 2018 Impact Fee Estimate Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. This research

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Official_Revenue_Estimate_Methodology_2022.pdf

on income and property. Those taxes include federal, state and local income taxes; state and local property taxes; motor license fees and em- ployee payroll taxes. Historical and projected taxes are listed at the bottom of Table 1. Federal income tax is generally levied upon the gross revenue of licensed gaming entities. The base includes the total cash received from contest fees, game play and rake collected, less cash paid out to fund prizes distributed to players as a result of a

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Official-Revenue-Estimate-Methodology-2020-6.pdf

and property. Those taxes include federal, state and local income taxes; state and local property taxes; motor license fees and em- ployee payroll taxes. Historical and projected taxes are listed at the bottom of Table 1. Federal income tax data are levied upon the gross revenue of licensed gaming entities. The base includes the total cash received from contest fees, game play and rake collected, less cash paid out to fund prizes distributed to players as a result of a win, including

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NGIFE-2016.pdf

Independent Fiscal Office January 2017 1 Research Brief 2017-1 January 2017 2016 Impact Fee Estimate Pennsylvania imposes an annual impact fee on unconventional (i.e., shale) natural gas wells that were drilled or operating in the previous calendar year. This research

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Economic_and_Revenue_Update_2021.pdf

Revenue Projections ......................................................................... 12 General Fund Financial Statement Comparison ........................................................ 13 General Fund Education Expenditures .................................................................... 14 School District Property Tax ................................................................................... 15 Impact Fee and Natural Gas Trends ....................................................................... 16 State and Local Tax Burden: Average Tax Rate and Rank ........................................ 17 SERS and PSERS Financial Corporate Net Income Tax ................................................................... 26 CNIT Revenue Proposal: Combined Reporting ......................................................... 27 Marijuana Taxation Across States ........................................................................... 28 Pennsylvania State Police Municipal Fee Proposal .................................................... 29 PBB and Tax Credit Review Schedule ..................................................................... 30 - This page intentionally left blank. - Independent Fiscal Office 1 March 2021

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Revenue-Estimate-2019-05.pdf

than April 2018 and indicates that this collection pattern was not unique to Pennsylvania. 3  Licenses and fees revenue is projected to exceed the IFO’s official estimate by $88 million, primarily the result of collecting $78 million more than anticipated in fees related to gaming expansion. For FY 2019-20, the initial estimate is $35.8 billion, an increase of $994 million (2.9

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Official-Revenue-Estimate-2019-06.pdf

March-April 2018 and indicates that this collection pattern was not unique to Pennsylvania. 3  Licenses and fees revenue is projected to exceed the IFO’s official estimate by $93 million, primarily the result of collecting $79 million more than anticipated in fees related to gaming expansion. For FY 2019-20, the initial estimate is $35.7 billion, an increase of $939 million (2.7

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PBB_2021_PennDOT_REPORT_ADDENDUM.pdf

mileage. Daily Vehicle Miles of Travel (DVMT) measures total travel, by all vehicles. 3 Bridges on state system, length 8 feet or greater. The poor rating means that the bridge has deterioration to one or more of its major components (i.e., deck, superstructure, substructure, or culvert). As of 9/30/2020. 4 Bridges on local system, length 20 feet or greater. The poor rating means that the bridge has deterioration to one or more of its major components (i

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PBB_2019_DOBS_Report.pdf

other states and federal reg- ulators. (See page 7 for more discussion on CAMELS ratings.) Publish depository institution fee schedules and provide a comparison to selected other states. This review recommends that DOBS publish a fee schedule with a comparison to relevant fees levied by selected other states. A significant difference in fees may incentivize some entities to

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Independent Fiscal Office

Fund revenues for October, an increase of $310.8 million (11.0%) compared to October 2021. ... (Full Report) 2022 Impact Fee Estimate Natural Gas October 31, 2022 This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2022 Impact Fee collections (remitted April 2023). Collections are estimated to be $274.8 million, an increase of $40.4 million from the

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WJ-Presentation-Natural-Gas-7-14-20.pdf

Pennsylvania Impact Fee and Natural Gas Trends Jesse Bushman – Revenue Analyst July 14, 2020 1 Center for Energy Policy & Management Washington & Jefferson College Impact Fee July 14, 2020 2 Per well fee paid by producers, varying by well age and type  Fee schedule is

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PBB_2019_DGS_Report.pdf

the U.S. Department of Defense to eligible law enforcement agencies at no charge. Participants pay an annual fee or incur a minimal service charge to cover the costs to administer the program.  Law Enforcement 1122 New Property Program: Through Supplies and Operations | Page 17  Law enforcement program transactions. The amount spent on discounted federal goods and fees to procure used federal law enforcement goods under the 1033 and 1122 programs previously described.  Recycling revenue. The monies remitted to

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PBB_2022_DHS_REPORT_ADDENDUM.pdf

clinically eligible (NFCE) individuals served by HCBS. 5 Data by calendar year. Data exclude supplemental payments. Calculation based on state fee-for-service payments and a monthly average of individuals served in nursing facilities. In addition to federal Medicaid funds, short- eligible (NFCE) and resided in home- and community-based settings and 12% were NFCE and resided in a nursing facility. Fee- for-service program participants transitioned to CHC as the department shifted to managed care. In CY 2020, 156,000 enrollees

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Official-Revenue-Estimate-2018-06.pdf

revenue).  Special fund transfers in FY 2017-18 do not recur (-$300 million).  One-time gaming fees in FY 2017-18 exceed the one-time revenues anticipated in FY 2018-19 (-$94 million). Official Revenue Estimate | Page 8 Dollar 2,555 178.8 -264 State Store Fund Transfers 185 -14.5 185 -14.5 0 Licenses and Fees 262 120.1 328 174.9 66 Treasury 19 -5.2 25 24.1 6 Escheats 221 15.2 86 -55.4

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Initial-Revenue-Estimate-2018-05.pdf

revenue).  Special fund transfers in FY 2017-18 do not recur (-$300 million).  One-time gaming fees in FY 2017-18 exceed the one-time revenues anticipated in FY 2018-19 (-$123 million).  Phase-in of October 2017 2,570 180.4 -249 State Store Fund Transfers 185 -14.5 185 -14.5 0 Licenses and Fees 262 120.1 327 174.2 65 Treasury 19 -5.2 16 -23.1 -3 Escheats 221 15.2 112 -41.8

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2013-10 Monthly Economic Summary.pdf

1% 2.8% 2.4% 3.7% 5.3% 5.6% 5.4% 5.5% Snapshot: Pennsylvania Unconventional Well Impact Fee Independent Fiscal Office Commonwealth of Pennsylvania From 2010 to 2011, production of natural gas in Penn- sylvania more than doubled, growing from 572.9 billion cubic feet to 1.3 trillion cubic feet, with shale gas wells comprising approximately 80 percent of the production in 2011. 1

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TC_2022_Coal_Refuse_Energy_Reclamation.pdf

to the 22.2% per firm cap on credit awards and roughly 15% leakage due to sales discounts and transfer fees. Prior to the increase of the CRER Tax Credit cap to $20 million, the effective credit rate ranged from $0 con- verted into a grant program to facilitate prioritization and eliminate inefficient leakage due tax credit sales discounts and transfer fees. General Findings and Recommendations | Page 2 - This page intentionally left blank. - Introduction | Page 3 Introduction Act 48 of 2017 requires

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PBB_2022_AGRICULTURE_REPORT.pdf

5,686 5,861 5,857 -- Dog license revenues ($ millions) $6.3 $6.1 $6.5 $6.1 $5.4 -- Fee revenues as % of expenses 78% 88% 88% 83% 69% -- Citations issued for dog law violations 3,121 3,313 3 This is the result of an increase in the number of kennels licensed throughout the state. During the same period, fee revenues from dog license sales declined by $0.9 million (-15%). The percentage of bureau expenses covered by fee revenues

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ACN_SB1_A01354_A01558_2017_06_03a.pdf

by 11 percentage points for PSERS and 8 percentage points for SERS. See pages 16 to 17 for details. Investment Fees The Public Pension Management and Asset Investment Review Commission will recommend expenditure reductions to provide $3.0 billion in actuarial the two hybrid plans) would have an individual investment account in which participant and employer contributions accumulate, and investment earnings, fees and costs are credited or charged. Employees would have the op- tion to invest more of their annual salary into

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Revenue-Estimate-2020-05.pdf

4 648 -19.2 26 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 189 -42.1 126 -61.4 -63 Treasury 43 -40.9 27 -63.0 -16 Escheats 91 11.3 209 155.7 648 -19.2 651 0.5 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 Licenses and Fees 126 -61.4 140 10.9 Treasury 27 -63.0 26 -3.4 Escheats 209 155.7 203 -2.8 Other Miscellaneous

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Official-Revenue-Estimate-2020-06.pdf

4 665 -17.0 43 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 189 -42.1 137 -58.2 -52 Treasury 43 -40.9 28 -61.5 -15 Escheats 91 11.3 216 164.1 665 -17.0 667 0.2 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 Licenses and Fees 137 -58.2 152 11.4 Treasury 28 -61.5 27 -4.7 Escheats 216 164.1 205 -5.1 Other Miscellaneous

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IFO_Hearing_Materials_Feb_22_2022.pdf

Estimate ................. 8 Demographics – Net Domestic Migration Trends ......................................................... 9 Revenues – Fiscal Year to Date ................................................................................ 10 Revenues – General Fund Projections ...................................................................... 11 Impact Fee and Natural Gas Trends ......................................................................... 12 State and Local Tax Burden ..................................................................................... 13 Corporate Net Income Tax State Comparison ........................................................... 14 State Pension Budget assumes that this transfer does not occur. Dollar Amount (millions) Growth Rate Independent Fiscal Office 12 February 2022 Impact Fee and Natural Gas Trends Impact Fee and Natural Gas Trends Impact Fee and Natural Gas Trends 2016 2017 2018 2019

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PBB_2020_DOS_REPORT.pdf

average call center wait time by dedicating additional resources to customer care. This activity is primarily funded by fees for initial application for licensure or through active licensure re- newals. No state tax dollars are used to support this activity. Resources 10,187 200 / 263 361 / 305 369 / 300 1 States that do not license professionals or charge a fee are excluded from calculation. 2 No border state has renewal fees for this license category. Source: Saint Francis University. The Knee Center

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MSC_March_31_2021.pdf

is weighted average. USuw is unweighted average (each state has same weight). Total Taxes excludes any severance tax or impact fee. Source: State and Local Tax Revenues: A 50 State Comparison, IFO (November 2020). State and Local Tax Burden: Rates and is weighted average. USuw is unweighted average (each state has same weight). Total Taxes excludes any severance tax or impact fee. Source: State and Local Tax Revenues: A 50 State Comparison, IFO (November 2020). Property Liquor, Tobacco, Game Total Taxes Minimum

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TC_2021_Entertainment_Economic_Enhancement_Program.pdf

effective credit of roughly 10 percent. Nearly all EEEP Tax Credits are sold. Recipients generally pay a 10 percent facilitator fee and a 6 percent discount to the purchaser. ▪ The credit provides a substantial benefit to the only Pennsylvania qualified rehearsal tour and the tax credit rates should be re-evaluated for effectiveness. ▪ The tax credit should be made refundable. The fees and discounts charged by third parties repre- sent leakage and do not contribute to the economic output of the industry

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Revenue_Estimate_2021_05.pdf

83.5 1,236 85.9 16 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 180 34.9 172 29.2 -8 Treasury 12 -60.8 10 -65.5 -2 Escheats 205 -5.8 229 Revenue 1,236 85.9 699 -43.5 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 Licenses and Fees 172 29.2 155 -9.9 Treasury 10 -65.5 12 17.6 Escheats 229 5.7 233 1.6

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MSC_March_31_2022.pdf

labor force? ▪ Inflation for 2022 | wage-price spiral taking hold? Natural gas trends ▪ National and regional prices remain high | impact fee is elevated ▪ Will international demand impact PA production? March 31, 2022 2 FYTD Revenues (Adjusted for Delayed Due Dates) March 38 $3.03 NYMEX Natural Gas Price $2.46 $3.11 $3.09 $2.63 $2.08 $3.84 Impact Fee Collections $173.3 $209.6 $251.8 $200.4 $144.9 $233.8 Wells Paying Impact Fee 8,121 8

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Economic_and_Revenue_Update_2020.pdf

Analysis (November 2019) SEIU Wage Contract Analysis (November 2019) 2019 Wage Contracts Summary Table (November 2019) Natural Gas 2018 Impact Fee Estimate (January 2019) Natural Gas Production Report, 2018 Q4 (March 2019) Natural Gas Production Report, 2019 Q1 (May 2019) Impact Fee Update and 2019 Outlook (June 2019) Natural Gas Production Report, 2019 Q2 (August 2019) 3 Natural Gas Royalties Increase in

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2007_divestment_complete_report.pdf

and agents of the board shall be indemnified for all claims, damages, costs and expenses, including court costs and attorneys’ fees, and against all liability, losses and damages that may be incurred by reason of any decision to restrict, reduce or with any 25 investment limitations imposed by statute against all expense, 26 liability and loss, including, without limitation, attorney 27 fees, judgments, fines, taxes, penalties and amounts paid or to 28 be paid in settlements reasonably incurred or suffered by the

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June_Revenue_Estimate_2021.pdf

83.5 1,257 89.0 37 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 180 34.9 188 40.5 8 Treasury 12 -60.8 11 -61.8 -1 Escheats 205 -5.8 230 Revenue 1,257 89.0 717 -42.9 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 Licenses and Fees 188 40.5 169 -9.8 Treasury 11 -61.8 12 6.2 Escheats 230 6.0 233 1.3

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Five_Year_Outlook_2019.pdf

Other Revenue Sources Other notable trends that affect General Fund revenues include the following:  The licenses and fees estimate for FY 2019-20 includes the impact of sports betting ($30 million), iGaming ($21 million) and three category 4 table game fees ($8 million).  The gaming estimate assumes that the second Philadelphia category 2 facility will open in Decem- ber 2020 and will

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Budget Hearings Packet.pdf

Displays monthly and fiscal year-to-date revenues and compares them to the same period for the prior year. • Impact Fee Update. Provides detail regarding impact fee revenues including the number of wells subject to the fee and their vintage. • Quarterly Natural Gas Production Report. Provides unconventional

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Budget Hearings Packet- Web Version.pdf

Displays monthly and fiscal year-to-date revenues and compares them to the same period for the prior year. • Impact Fee Update. Provides detail regarding impact fee revenues including the number of wells subject to the fee and their vintage. • Quarterly Natural Gas Production Report. Provides unconventional

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State_Tax_Comparison_2022_01.pdf

and maintenance of public roads and highways, and the management of natural resources. State and local governments utilize different taxes, fees, tolls and assessments to generate the funds necessary to provide those services and meet the needs of residents. This report uses data published by the U.S. Census Bureau to compare how states generate revenues. Based on tax or fee type, the report ranks states in descending order based on the ratio of tax revenue to state personal income. This

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State_Tax_Comparison_2020_11.pdf

of public roads and highways, and the management of natural resources. State and local governments utilize different taxes, fees, tolls and assessments to generate the funds necessary to provide those services and meet the needs of residents. This report uses the data published by the U.S. Census Bureau to compare how states generate revenues. Based on tax or fee type, the report ranks states in descending order based on the ratio of tax revenue to state personal income. This simple ratio

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State-Tax-Comparison-2020-01.pdf

of public roads and highways, and the management of natural resources. State and local governments utilize different taxes, fees, tolls and assessments to generate the funds necessary to provide those services and meet the needs of residents. This report uses the data published by the U.S. Census Bureau to compare how states generate revenues. Based on tax or fee type, the report ranks states in descending order based on the ratio of tax revenue to state personal income. This simple ratio

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MQRE-FY19-20-Aug.pdf

82.2 Personal Income - Annual -14.1 Realty Transfer -15.0 Inheritance -3.0 Gaming 17.9 Licenses & Fees 4.5 Transfers 4.6 Total -229.6 Table 1 General Fund Adjustments 1 Note: Figures in dollar millions. Includes the impact Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 85 0 0 0 185 Licenses and Fees 33 7 14 6 6 27 10 13 45 21 1 8 189 Treasury 10 2 2 2 3 2 2 2

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TC_2020_Keystone_Innovation_Zone_Tax_Credit.pdf

services from activities in a KIZ targeted industry, sales from other operations transacted within the KIZ, grants, licensing fees from the applicant’s intellectual property and cash awards from business competitions or incubator programs that appear on an applicant’s tax sold or transferred for an average of 92 cents per dollar of credit award. A facilitator or broker fee roughly equal to 5 cents per dollar of credit sold is also paid on the transaction. Hence, for most credits, approximately 10

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SR2017-03.pdf

CNIT on the net income of C corporations. For this analysis, the CNIT measure also includes revenues from corporate license fees. For Pennsylvania, net capital stock and franchise tax revenues are included with corporate license fees. 6 (Pennsylvania eliminated the capital stock and franchise tax starting with tax year 2016.) Pennsylvania ranked 12 th for CNIT

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Revenue_Estimate_2022_06.pdf

276.0 4,625 281.4 67 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 169 -9.6 168 -10.4 -1 Treasury 12 28.0 16 68.6 4 Escheats 233 -0.7 265 Revenue 4,625 281.4 764 -83.5 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 Licenses and Fees 168 -10.4 158 -5.8 Treasury 16 68.6 16 2.5 Escheats 265 12.9 258 -2.5

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Revenue_Estimate_2022_05.pdf

276.0 4,657 284.1 99 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 169 -9.6 189 0.8 20 Treasury 12 28.0 16 68.6 4 Escheats 233 -0.7 276 Revenue 4,657 284.1 797 -82.9 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 Licenses and Fees 189 0.8 179 -5.1 Treasury 16 68.6 16 2.5 Escheats 276 17.7 269 -2.6

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QRR_2015Q2.pdf

The estimate assumed that the slots license for a second Philadelphia casino would be issued and the license fee paid before the end of the fiscal year. Litigation delayed issuance of the license and the collection of the $50 million licensing fee. • A statutory change to reduce the holding period for unclaimed property from five years to three years was originally estimated to increase

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MQRE-FY20-21-Aug.pdf

be found in the next section. FY 2020-21 Cigarette -$115.3 Personal Income - Withholding -13.8 Licenses & Fees -1.1 Total -130.2 Table 1 General Fund Adjustments Note: Figures in dollar millions. Reflects the impact of Act 23-2020 Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 43 0 0 43 185 Licenses and Fees 7 16 14 20 7 24 8 6 28 19 -2 4 152 Treasury 6 4 3 2 3 1 1 1

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TC_2020_Research and Development Tax Credit.pdf

quarter of tax credits are sold for 93 to 94 cents on the dollar. Brokers also receive a fee for their services that may range from four to six percent of the credit. The discount and fee represent leakage that does not incentivize R&D spending.  The fiscal gross return on investment (ROI) to the state is 16

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TC_2019_Historic_Preservation_Tax_Credit_Report.pdf

projects.  The current credit is transferable. It should also be made refundable.  Applications should include a fee to offset new and existing program costs.  If the credit is extended and increased, PHMC or DCED should track specific performance 38 Supra, note 21. 39 Supra, note 22. 40 Supra, note 18. Radial parcels are located within 150 feet based on the center of a parcel. 41 This discussion is from the Virginia HPTC report at supra, note 22. Economic Analysis

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State and Local Tax Burden Study.pdf

net income to the state level. For this analysis, the CIT measure also includes revenues from corporate license fees. For Pennsylvania, net capital stock and franchise tax revenues are included with corporate license fees. 8 For FYE 2010 and 2011, Pennsylvania ranked 16 th for PIT and 8 th for CIT. Although the Commonwealth levies a

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PBB_2022_PDE_REPORT_Amended.pdf

key outcomes related to state support for postsecondary and higher education. In FY 2019-20, average in-state tuition and fees ranged as low as $9,200 for community colleges to between $17,400 and $25,500 for PASSHE and state- headcount enrollment (000s) 3,4 124.8 121.6 119.5 116.5 104.1 -- Average in-state tuition and fees ($000s) 3 $8.0 $8.1 $8.1 $9.2 -- -- % Revenues from state appropriation 20% 20% 21% 21% -- -- % Transfer to

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PBB-Board-Hearing-Jan-22-2020.pdf

appropriation) and 911 Emergency Telecommunication Activity ($1,000 from the GGO appropriation). PEMA Metric Highlights $1.65/month/line 911 fee ranks 7 th in U.S. ($19.80 annual fee)  $316m collected CY 2018 | per capita amount is $24.69  Considerably higher than most border states (PA relies

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MTR-2018-06.pdf

million below estimate. The lack of the JUA transfer was partially offset by a $24.8 million table games certificate fee and $65 million in special fund transfers. Escheats collections were also weak, falling $22 million below estimate. For the fiscal million below estimate, driven by shortfalls in other miscellaneous revenue (largely transfers, -$178 million) and escheats (-$150 million). Licenses and fees revenues exceeded estimate by $61 million, due to the table games fee and higher than expected revenues from the mini-

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IFO_Hearing_Packet_Feb2019.pdf

Production and Spot Prices ........................................................................... 15 Natural Gas Spot Prices ............................................................................................................ 16 Natural Gas: U.S. and PA Consumption .............................................................................. 17 2018 Impact Fee Estimate ...................................................................................................... 18 Pension Systems Data ............................................................................................................... 20 Employer Contribution Rates for PSERS and SERS ...................................................... 21 Funded Ratios for PSERS and SERS Review (January 2019) • Wage Contracts ALES Wage Contract Analysis (February 2018) UGSOA Wage Contract Analysis (March 2018) • Natural Gas Impact Fee Update (January 2018, June 2018, January 2019) Natural Gas Production Report (March 2018, May 2018, August 2018, December 2018) Pennsylvania

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TC_2019_Film_Production_Tax_Credit_Report.pdf

multiplier effect of the tax credit and the economic impact.  The credit should be made refundable. The fees and discounts charged by third parties represent leakage and do not contribute to the economic output of the industry.  Policymakers should for an FPTC must provide a complete application package that includes the following:  A non-refundable application fee equal to 0.2 percent of the requested FPTC amount, up to a maximum of $10,000. The fee is waived for

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REU-2019-10.pdf

projections by $30.0 million. The primary drivers of the overage were escheats collections ($22.0 million) and licenses and fees ($7.7 million). Monthly licenses and fees collections were over estimate as a result of an unexpected sports wagering application fee of $10 million. FYTD non-tax

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PBB_2022_DLI_REPORT.pdf

counseling, physical restoration and work-based learning services to approximately 1,300 students annually. The facility is primarily funded by fees for services. The primary goal of this activity is to provide vocational rehabilitation services to all qualified, disabled individuals, with records through evaluation of insurance carrier and employer records management compliance, (2) reviews employer self-insurance applications, (3) examines medical fee dis- putes and other healthcare services, (4) administers workplace safety training for employers and employ- ees, which includes certification and

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PBB_2021_PSP_REPORT_ADDENDUM.pdf

goal of promoting justice and preserving peace is achieved through responsive criminal law enforce- ment and is measured by residents feeling safe in their community. This includes policing that minimizes the use of force, assaults on PSP officers and arrest-related rate 2,3 98.5% 98.3% 98.5% 98.8% 98.1% 97.1% Policing Measures 1 % Citizens report feeling safe in their community 4 Avg. response time to emergency calls (mins) -- -- 12.6 12.5 12.2 -- # Officer contacts

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NGPR-2018Q2.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,455.8 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). Compared to the second quarter of 2017, total production grew by 9.9 percent. This increase at an average annual rate of 28.3 percent. Average production per well in 2017 was 1,275 million cubic feet (mmcf), a cumulative increase of 89.7 percent since 2011. The inventory of wells in 2017 was 1,571, an

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NGPR-2018Q1.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,441.2 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see table 1). Compared to the first quarter of 2017, total production grew by 9.9 percent. This increase at an average annual rate of 28.3 percent. Average production per well in 2017 was 1,275 million cubic feet (mmcf), a cumulative increase of 89.7 percent since 2011. The inventory of wells in 2017 was 1,571, an

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Newsstand_2018_December.pdf

(717) 230-8293 | | www.ifo.state.pa.us Pennsylvania News PA Impact Fee to Use Higher Fee Schedule for CY 2018 Final futures data for CY 2018 reveal that the average price for Henry Hub natural gas

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MTR-2019-06.pdf

to corporate net income tax (CNIT), sales and use tax (SUT), personal income tax (PIT) annual payments and licenses and fees revenue associated with gaming expansion. The surplus in PIT annual payments was partially offset by a significant shortfall in PIT estimate by $11.6 million as a result of lower than predicted escheats collections (-$18.9 million). Monthly licenses and fees exceeded estimate in June due to receipt of a $10 million gaming license fee that was not expected until next

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IFO_Hearing_8-30-2017.pdf

Displays monthly and fiscal year-to-date revenues and compares them to the same period for the prior year. • Impact Fee Update. Provides detail regarding impact fee revenues including the number of wells subject to the fee and their vintage. • Quarterly Natural Gas Production Report. Provides unconventional

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2006_surviving_spouse_healthcare_study.pdf

Costs for Offender Supervision Programs.—(a) The court shall impose, as a condition ofsupervision, a monthly super’.’Lcion-fee of at least twenty-five dollars ($25) on any offender placed on probation, parole, accelerated rehabilitative disposition, probation without verdict or SESSION OF 1991 Act 1991-35 335 intermediate punishment, unless the court finds that such fee should be reduced, waived ordeferred basedon the offender’spresent inabilitytopay. Of the fee collected, fifty percent (50%) shall be deposited into the

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TC_2021_Resource_Enhancement_and_Protection.pdf

practices that are eligible for a 75 percent tax credit include: plan writing, animal-related practices and riparian buffers (50+ feet). Projects that are eligible for a 50 percent tax credit include: no-till planting equipment, precision nutrient application equipment, cover the program targets. The state has primarily employed the use of regulations that require certain farms, such as concentrated animal feeding operations (CAFOs), to obtain permits that require the use of appropriate BMPs. 23 These permits and other regulations require the

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REU-2020-02.pdf

6.2 million below estimate (-54.8 percent) for February, mainly due to lower than anticipated payments for licenses and fees (-$10.3 million). The IFO’s licenses and fees estimate for February included $8.0 million for a fee associated with gaming expansion. This payment has not yet been

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REU-2019-11.pdf

higher than expected collections and lower than anticipated claim payments. A portion of this gain is offset by licenses and fees collections, which are $22.1 million below estimate for the fiscal year. The current shortfall in licenses and fees is a timing issue related to the payment of fees for gaming licenses. Revenue and Economic Update Independent Fiscal Office

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QRE_FY15-16.xlsx

146.0 290.3 543.4 Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 80.0 0.0 80.0 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 1 18.6 42.8 45.7 284.1 391.2 Fines, Penalties and Interest 23.4 22 2 647.4 1,690.7 Annuals 49.4 97.0 145.6 1,163.8 1,455.8 Licenses, Fees and Misc. Licenses and Fees 18.2 35.3 34.0 78.7 166.2 Treasury 2.9 1.5

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QRE_FY15-16.pdf

146.0 290.3 543.4 Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 80.0 0.0 80.0 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 1 18.6 42.8 45.7 284.1 391.2 Fines, Penalties and Interest 23.4 22 2 647.4 1,690.7 Annuals 49.4 97.0 145.6 1,163.8 1,455.8 Licenses, Fees and Misc. Licenses and Fees 18.2 35.3 34.0 78.7 166.2 Treasury 2.9 1.5

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QRE_FY14-15.pdf

5 1,034.2 Liquor Store Profits 80.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 80.0 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 1 270.8 38.5 116.4 455.0 880.7 Fines, Penalties and Interest 23.9 21.3 17 4 1,586.4 Annuals 52.7 94.9 126.0 1,114.7 1,388.3 Licenses, Fees and Misc. Licenses and Fees 21.8 37.7 43.0 80.9 183.4 Treasury 14.6 -9.6 2.2

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PBB_2020_DHS_REPORT_Final_Updated.pdf

physical health (PH) and phar- macy services for all eligible MA beneficiaries. These services are provided through the fee-for-service (FFS) and mandatory managed care delivery systems. Most beneficiaries receive coverage through the managed care delivery system known as HealthChoices MCO. In some specific cases, MA consumers receive their services outside of the managed care delivery system through fee-for-service. If a county is in a capitated agreement with the Commonwealth, the county receives a per person amount of funding

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NGPR-2019Q4.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,776.0 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 7.6 percent from the fourth quarter of the prior wells only. Data shown pertain to the full calendar year. County Comparison Figure 5: 2019 County Production Comparison Billion Cubic Feet 0 2 - 30 55 - 143 232 - 375 885+ Independent Fiscal Office 7 Fourth Quarter 2019 Table 6 provides a state

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NGPR-2019Q3.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,714.7 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 9.1 percent from the third quarter of the prior pertain to the first three quarters of the calendar year. County Comparison Figure 5: 2019 County Production Comparison Billion Cubic Feet 0 2 - 23 35 - 112 171 - 273 658+ Independent Fiscal Office 7 Third Quarter 2019 Table 6 provides a state

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NGPR-2019Q2.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,668.9 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). This represents an increase of 14.5 percent from the second quarter of the pri- or pertain to the first two quarters of the calendar year. County Comparison Figure 5: 2019 County Production Comparison Billion Cubic Feet 0 1 - 15 22 - 78 113 - 180 429+ Independent Fiscal Office 7 Second Quarter 2019 Table 6 provides a state

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NGPR-2019Q1.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,655.4 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). Compared to the first quarter of 2018, total production grew by 14.7 percent. Despite decelerating only. Data shown pertain to the full calendar year. County Comparison Figure 5: First Quarter Production, by County Billion Cubic Feet 0 1 ‐ 9 10 ‐ 40 57 ‐ 91 215+ Independent Fiscal Office 7 First Quarter 2019 Table 6 provides a state

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NGPR-2018Q4.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,650.7 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). Compared to the fourth quarter of 2017, total production grew by 17.7 percent. For the calendar year. County Comparison Figure 5: Calendar Year Production, by County 764+ 216 - 356 39 - 136 0 - 38 Billion Cubic Feet Independent Fiscal Office 7 Fourth Quarter 2018 Table 6 provides a state comparison of gross natural gas production from all

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NGPR-2018Q3.pdf

the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,570.1 billion cubic feet (bcf) (see Table 1). Compared to the third quarter of 2017, total production grew by 18.5 percent. That rate calendar year. County Comparison Figure 5: Calendar Year Production, by County 553+ 159 - 265 30 - 101 0 - 28 Billion Cubic Feet Independent Fiscal Office 7 Third Quarter 2018 Table 6 provides a state comparison of gross natural gas production from all

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NGPR-2017Q4.pdf

from the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,401.8 billion cubic feet (bcf) and the number of producing wells was 8,268. Compared to the fourth quarter of 2016, total production grew wells only. County Comparison Figure 2: Calendar Year Production, by County 658+ 140 - 355 22 - 78 0 - 20 Billion Cubic Feet Independent Fiscal Office 7 Fourth Quarter 2017 Table 7 displays a state comparison of gross production from all well types

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NGPR-2017Q3.pdf

from the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,326.2 billion cubic feet (bcf) and the number of producing wells was 8,073. Compared to the third quarter of 2016, total production grew County Comparison Figure 2: Calendar Year-to-Date Production, by County 495+ 102 - 268 20 - 61 0 - 17 Billion Cubic Feet Independent Fiscal Office 7 Third Quarter 2017 Table 7 displays a state comparison of gross production from all well types

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NGPR-2017Q2.pdf

from the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,315.7 billion cubic feet (bcf) and the number of producing wells was 7,853. Compared to the second quarter of 2016, total production grew County Comparison Figure 2: Calendar Year-to-Date Production, by County 333+ 65 - 177 10 - 42 0 - 9 Billion Cubic Feet Independent Fiscal Office 7 Second Quarter 2017 Table 7 displays a state comparison of gross production from all well types

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MTR-2019-05.pdf

was due to higher than predicted escheats and treasury collections which were partially offset by a shortfall in licenses and fees (-$3.7 million). Licenses and fees were impacted by a delayed transfer ($7.7 million) to the Insurance Regulation and Oversight Fund (IROF) that was expected

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MTR-2019-04.pdf

growing at a rate of 22.4 percent. April non-tax revenues were $58.0 million above estimate. Licenses and fees ($32.3 million) and escheats collections ($34.9 million) both exceeded estimate for the month. The overage in licenses and fees was driven by more license applicants than anticipated for sports wagering and an expected transfer to the Insurance Regulation and

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MTR-2019-03.pdf

6 million) and estimated ($126.0 million) payments. March non-tax revenues were $24.2 million below estimate. Licenses and fees (-$18.9 million) and escheats collections (-$3.3 million) both undercut revenues for the month. The March shortfall in licenses and fees was related to the timing of gaming expansion payments. FYTD non-tax collections are $36.4 million above estimate due

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MTR-2018-11.pdf

by gross receipts and insurance premiums taxes. Non-tax revenues were $31.0 million above estimate in November. Licenses and fees surpassed projections by $27.9 million due to the receipt of higher than expected fees related to gaming expansion. FYTD non-tax collections are $4.4 million below estimate due to weaker than expected escheats

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MTR-2018-10.pdf

tax collections were below estimate for October (-$23.9 million), primarily due to lower than anticipated payments for licenses and fees (-$3.9 million) and escheats (-$20.8 million). The IFO’s licenses and fees estimate for October included $34.0 million for fees associated with gaming expansion. The actual amount received was $20.1

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Five_Year_Outlook_2022.pdf

and Repealed -51 -61 -64 -64 -68 -72 -77 Liquor Store Profits 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 Licenses, Fees & Misc. 4,394 865 907 775 655 594 607 Treasury 23 373 409 269 135 60 60 Fines, Penalties & Int otherwise noted, the analysis assumes that FY 2022-23 expenditures supported by federal funds and other state funds or user fees (sometimes referred to as augmentations) continue to receive support from those sources. An exception occurs when it is clear that

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QRR_2017Q3.pdf

45.8 15.9 Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 38.7 21.8 16.9 38.7 21.8 16.9 Licenses and Fees 19.1 19.9 -0.8 19.1 19.9 -0.8 Miscellaneous 19.5 1.9 17.6 19

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QRR_2017Q2.pdf

835.5 81.2 Liquor Store Profits 71.5 34.6 36.9 216.4 141.8 74.6 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 491.6 476.4 15.2 621.0 599.2 21.8 Licenses and Fees 16.5 29.2 -12.7 119.1 131.8 -12.7 Miscellaneous 475.1 447.2 27.9 501

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QRR_2017Q1.pdf

297.8 40.8 Liquor Store Profits 144.9 107.2 37.7 144.9 107.2 37.7 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 28.5 50.7 -22.2 129.4 122.8 6.6 Licenses and Fees 48.2 43.5 4.7 102.6 102.6 0.0 Miscellaneous -19.7 7.2 -26.9 26

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QRR_2016Q4.pdf

118.4 28.6 Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 66.1 26.0 40.1 100.9 72.1 28.8 Licenses and Fees 35.9 39.9 -4.0 54.4 59.1 -4.7 Miscellaneous 30.2 -13.9 44.1 46

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QRR_2016Q3.pdf

70.1 -11.1 Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Licenses, Fees and Misc. 34.8 46.1 -11.3 34.8 46.1 -11.3 Licenses and Fees 18.5 19.2 -0.7 18.5 19.2 -0.7 Miscellaneous 16.3 26.9 -10.6 16

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QRR_2014Q2.pdf

enacted in December 2013 (Act 89) impacts the reporting and comparison of actual Liquid Fuels Taxes and certain fee revenue. The estimates reflected in Table 2 were not adjusted to account for these legislative changes. The $677 million in revenues deposited above estimate by $235 million for the quarter and $394 million for the fiscal year. Motor Licenses and Fees receipts of $265 million for the quarter were $14 million below estimate. Fiscal year receipts of $894 million were $21 million below

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Public_Data-Motor_License_Fund.xlsx

Fiscal Year SUMMARY | DETAIL - LIQUID FUELS TAXES | DETAIL - LICENSES AND FEES | DETAIL - OTHER MOTOR RECEIPTS (dollar amounts in millions) | (dollar amounts in millions) | (dollar amounts in millions) | (dollar amounts in millions) Fiscal Year Total Motor License Fund Total of Liquid Fuels Taxes Total of Licenses and Fees Total of Other Motor Receipts | Liquid Fuels Fuel Use Motor Carriers/ IFTA Alternative Fuels Oil Company Franchise Act 89 OCFT-

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Public_Data-General_Fund.xlsx

Personal Income - Total PIT - Withholding PIT Non-withholding Realty Transfer Inheritance Table Games Minor and Repealed | Liquor Store Profits Lic, Fees & Misc - Total Licenses and Fees Miscellaneous Total Fines, Pen & Int - Total F. P. & I. On Taxes F. P. & I. Other 1988-89 11,256.7

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NGPR_2022_Q2.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,836 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the second quarter of 2022 (see Table 1). This output represents a 0.9% decrease from the second 0% 55.6% 10.5% 10.8% 2021 2022 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Table 1: Production Volume and New

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NGPR_2021_Q4.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,949 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the fourth quarter of 2021 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 6.7% from the 1% 6.2% 0.0% 55.6% 2020 2021 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Table 1: Production Volume and New

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NGPR_2021_Q3.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,884 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the third quarter of 2021 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 6.8% from the 4% -13.1% 6.2% 0.0% 2020 2021 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Table 1: Production Volume and New

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NGPR_2021_Q2.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,851 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the second quarter of 2021 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 7.8% from the 2021 Table 1: Production Volume and New Wells Spud Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Natural Gas Production Report April to

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NGPR_2020_Q4.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,826 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the fourth quarter of 2020 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 2.9 percent from 2020 Table 1: Production Volume and New Wells Spud Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Natural Gas Production Report October to

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NGPR_2020_Q3.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,751 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the third quarter of 2020 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 2.0 percent from 2020 Table 1: Production Volume and New Wells Spud Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Natural Gas Production Report July to

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NGPR-2022-Q1.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,851 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the first quarter of 2022 (see Table 1). This output represents a slight decrease (-0.6%) from the 6.2% 0.0% 55.6% 7.1% 2021 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Table 1: Production Volume and New

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NGPR-2021-Q1.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,863 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the first quarter of 2021 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 5.4% from the 31.1% -17.8% -15.4% -13.1% 2020 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Table 1: Production Volume and New

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NGPR-2020-Q2.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,717 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the second quarter of 2020 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 2.8 percent from 1% -41.2% -22.7% -31.1% 2019 2020 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Table 1: Production Volume and New

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NGPR-2020-Q1.pdf

Wells Spud Recent data from DEP show that natural gas production volume from horizontal wells was 1,766 billion cubic feet (bcf) in the first quarter of 2020 (see Table 1). This output represents an increase of 6.8 percent from Table 1: Production Volume and New Wells Spud 2019 Note: Growth rates are year-over-year. Production in billion cubic feet. All data exclude vertical wells, which account for less than one percent of production. Natural Gas Production Report January to

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MTR-2019-09.pdf

due to a large $47.9 million deposit. The overage generated by escheat revenues offset lower than projected licenses and fees (-$15.0 million) and other miscellaneous collections (-$5.6 million). Licenses and fees revenue was impacted by the absence of bids for the sixth mini casino license. The estimate assumed one bid ($7

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MTR-2019-08.pdf

tax collections are $5.5 million (-9.6 percent) below estimate. The shortfall is from lower than anticipated licenses and fees collections (-$12.9 million) and is related to a gaming license fee that was anticipated in July 2019 but received in June. Revenue and Economic Update Independent Fiscal Office | August 2019 FY

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MTR-2019-02.pdf

than anticipated gross receipts and insurance premiums taxes. February non-tax revenues were $11.4 million above estimate. Licenses and fees ($13.9 million) offset lower than expected escheats collections (-$4.9 million). FYTD non-tax collections are $60.6 million above estimate due to greater than anticipated licenses and fees (largely related to gaming expansion) and treasury collections, although lower escheats collections partially offset those gains. General Fund Snapshot General

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MTR-2019-01.pdf

12.0 million). FYTD non-tax collections are $49.2 million above estimate due to greater than anticipated licenses and fees and treasury collections. From July to January, the Commonwealth has received $148 million in one-time fees related to gaming expansion, $64 million more than expected. G – š‰” F –Œ S–‰˜› —œ General Fund Tax Revenue Non-

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MTR-2018-12.pdf

21.4 million. FYTD non-tax collections are $42.4 million above estimate due to greater than anticipated licenses and fees and treasury collections. From July to December, the Commonwealth has received $137 million in one-time fees related to online gaming and sports wagering. G – š‰” F –Œ S–‰˜› —œ General Fund Tax Revenue Non-Tax Revenue

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MTR-2018-03.pdf

Non-tax revenues were below estimate by $53 million in March. Most of the shortfall was attributed to interactive gaming fees (-$20 million), casino auctions (-$8 million) and escheats (-$17 million). Although year-to- date escheats collections are also below estimate non-tax revenue year-over-year growth rate (next page) was impacted by (1) a new $50 million slots license fee, (2) $90.2 million from the auction of new casino licenses, (3) $1.5 billion from the securitization of Tobacco

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MTR-2017-12.pdf

for the earlier-than-anticipated revenues from (1) a state stores fund transfer ($100 million) and (2) a slots license fee ($50 million) that were received in November, but had originally been projected to occur later in the fiscal year. FY transfer that occurred at a later date in the prior fiscal year and (2) a new $50 million slots license fee.  December 2017 gross receipts (next page) was impacted by several payments attributable to previous tax years. Sales and Use

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MTR-2017-11.pdf

due to earlier-than-anticipated revenues from (1) a state stores fund transfer ($100.0 million), (2) a slots license fee ($50.0 million) and (3) a transfer from a delinquent collections holding account ($26.8 million). These amounts were anticipated that occurred at a later date in the prior fiscal year and (2) a new $50.0 million slots license fee. Sales and Use Tax — Motor SELECT GENERAL FUND TAX REVENUES ANNUAL GROWTH RATES Note: Three- and twelve-month annual growth

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MRU_2022_04.pdf

1%) below estimate due entirely to lower than anticipated escheats collections (-$17.3 million, -7.8%). Overages in licenses and fees (+$5.5 million, 64.6%) and treasury (+$0.9 million, 174.6%) collections partially offset this shortfall. FYTD non-tax 2.1%) due to escheats (+$48.3 million, 23.3%), other miscellaneous (+$24.3 million, 0.6%) and licenses and fees (+$19.5 million, 14.1%) collections. Monthly Revenue Update April 2022 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through April April Collections

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MRU_2022_03.pdf

million) and other miscellaneous (+$2.7 million) collections were above expectations and were offset by a shortfall in licenses and fees collections (-$7.6 million). FYTD non-tax revenues exceed estimate by $108.2 million (2.6%) due to escheats (+$65.7 million), other miscellaneous (+$27.7 million) and licenses and fees (+$14.1 million) collections. Monthly Revenue Update March 2022 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through March March Collections Fiscal Year

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MRU_2021_11.pdf

3.84 billion from the Coronavirus State Fiscal Recovery Fund and met estimate. Escheats (-$2.2 million) and licenses and fees (-$0.5 million) collections were below expectations and were offset by an overage in other miscellaneous revenues (+$2.9 million by $63.0 million (1.6%) due to escheats (+$27.4 million), other miscellaneous (+$25.9 million) and licenses and fees (+$9.6 million) collections. Monthly Revenue Update November 2021 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through November November Collections Fiscal Year

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MRU_2021_09.pdf

tax revenues totaled $39.1 million and were $30.2 million higher than projected, due to overages in licenses and fees (+$13.8 million) and escheats (+$13.2 million). FYTD non-tax revenues exceed estimate by $40.2 million (88.2%) due to other miscellaneous (+$18.2 million), escheats (+$12.7 million) and licenses and fees (+$9.1 million) revenues. Monthly Revenue Update September 2021 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through September September Collections Fiscal Year

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MRU-2022-01.pdf

revenues totaled $21.9 million and were $6.0 million (37.6%) stronger than expected due entirely to licenses and fees collections (+$10.9 million). Collections were undercut by a shortfall in other miscellaneous (-$3.4 million) and escheats (-$1.5 million (1.8%) over the forecast due to escheats (+$28.1 million), other miscellaneous (+$23.8 million) and licenses and fees (+$21.6 million) collections. Monthly Revenue Update January 2022 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through January January Collections Fiscal Year

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Monthly_Economic_Update_October_2021.pdf

Impact Fee Likely to Increase by Nearly $75 Million in 2022 The near-month settlement price of natural gas on the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX), upon which Pennsylvania’s Impact Fee is based, is $5.84 per MMBtu for October. This is the highest monthly price recorded since enactment of the

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Monthly_Economic_Update_December_2020.pdf

discussed, which could provide some immediate relief to renters behind on their payments. Natural Gas Price Declines 21%, PA Impact Fee to Fall to Record Low The average price of natural gas on the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX), upon which the Pennsylvania Impact Fee is based, settled at $2.08 for calendar year (CY) 2020. This represents a 21% decline from the prior year

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Five_Year_Outlook_2020.pdf

in February 2021 and will increase table game revenues by $2 million in FY 2020-21.  The licenses and fees estimate for FY 2020-21 includes the impact of sports betting ($30 million), iGaming ($10 million) and two category 4 table game fees ($5 million).  Other miscellaneous collections for FY 2020-21 include one-time transfers from special funds ($431 million) and

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2013_special_report_funding_and_reforming_public_employee_retirement_systems.pdf

and rarely popular. Nevertheless, it is clear that significant additional revenue could be raised through increases in taxes and/or fees. All or a portion of these additional revenues could be applied to the unfunded liabilities of PSERS and SERS. The and PSERS DB plans compared to proposed alternatives. Our understanding is that the combined administrative, asset management, marketing, and trade fees of 401(K) type plans are substantially higher and, moreover, these costs can eat away a substantial share of plan

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TC_2022_Mixed_Use_Development.pdf

costs totaled $57.9 mil- lion (average $3.6 million). Development projects include 189 residential units and 88,676 square feet of commercial space. Most residential projects were one-bedroom apartments (143 units, 75.7%), but 22.2% were two-bedroom bedroom) to $1,300 (three-bedroom) per month. Commercial space ranged in size from 1,000 to 18,000 square feet with rental rates ranging from $1.50 to $20.00 per square foot. Approximately 80% of construction projects were renovation

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Revenue_Proposal_Analysis_2022_04.pdf

addback, Information Notice Corporation Taxes 2016-1 states the following: The Add-Back disallows deductions for royalties, licensing, or other fees paid, accrued, or incurred by a corporation subject to Pennsylvania Corporate Net Income Tax (“CNIT”) to an affiliated entity for is not determinative— whether it be called a royalty, license, lease, franchise right, know how, trade secret, contract right, management fee, or otherwise. Rather, the substance of a transaction is determinative. The Add-Back applies whenever a PA Corporate Taxpayer pays

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REU-2020-01.pdf

revenues which are $99.5 million above projections. This overage is partially offset by the lower than projected licenses and fees revenues (-$17.4 million). Revenue and Economic Update Independent Fiscal Office | January 2020 FY 2019-20 Revenue Performance Through January 6 -25.3 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 12.0 11.9 129.4 222.9 1.1 -42.0 Licenses and Fees 14.3 22.3

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REU-2019-12.pdf

of the monthly estimate by $2.2 million, mainly due to the partial refund of a Category 4 gaming license fee due to the rejection of the application. FYTD non-tax revenues exceed estimate by $61.7 million. The overage is 1 -26.4 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 17.6 86.6 117.3 211.0 -79.6 -44.4 Licenses and Fees 26.7 79.2

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QRR_2016Q1.pdf

date revenues of $78 million were above estimate by $12 million. Quarterly receipts for the Motor Licenses and Fees category totaled $252 million and were $7 million above estimate. Fiscal year-to-date receipts of $676 million were $18 million below 39 -3 115122 -7 Other Liquid Fuels Taxes 4 28 16 11 78 66 12 Motor Licenses and Fees 252 245 7 676 694 -18 Other Motor Receipts 20 29 -9 32 42 -10 1 1 The Commonwealth’s revenue accounting

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QRR_2015Q4.pdf

date revenues of $51 million were above estimate by $1 million. Quarterly receipts for the Motor Licenses and Fees category totaled $193 million and were $7 million below estimate. Fiscal year-to-date receipts of $424 million were $24 million below 2 80 83 -4 Other Liquid Fuels Taxes 4 29 25 5 51 50 1 Motor Licenses and Fees 193 201 -7 424 449 -24 Other Motor Receipts 7 6 1 12 13 -1 1 1 The Commonwealth’s revenue accounting

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QRR_2015Q3.pdf

Fuel Taxes collections of $21 million were $4 million below estimate. Quarterly receipts for the Motor Licenses and Fees category totaled $231 million and were $17 million below estimate. Other Motor Receipts of $5 million for the quarter were $1 million 2 40 41 -2 Other Liquid Fuels Taxes 4 21 25 -4 21 25 -4 Motor Licenses and Fees 231 248 -17 231 248 -17 Other Motor Receipts 5 7 -1 5 7 -1 1 1 The Commonwealth’s revenue accounting

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QRR_2015Q1.pdf

estimate. For the fiscal year, collections of $1,171 million were $52 million above estimate. Motor Licenses and Fees receipts were $236 million for the quarter, $7 million below estimate. For the fiscal year, receipts of $646 million were $19 million Liquid Fuels Taxes 16.8 9.9 6.9 57.7 34.7 23.0 Motor Licenses and Fees 236.0 243.1 -7.1 645.5 664.2 -18.7 Other Motor Receipts 71.9 20.6 51.3 84

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QRR_2014Q4.pdf

above estimate. For the fiscal year, collections of $744 million were $2 million below estimate. Motor Licenses and Fees receipts were $142 million for the quarter, $50 million below estimate. For the fiscal year, receipts of $410 million were $11 million Liquid Fuels Taxes 21.6 11.9 9.7 40.9 24.8 16.1 Motor Licenses and Fees 141.8 192.0 -50.2 409.6 421.1 -11.5 Other Motor Receipts 4.3 8.0 -3.7 12

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QRR_2013Q4.pdf

the estimate by $2 million for the quarter and $5 million for the fiscal year Motor Licenses and Fees quarterly revenue of $192 million was $9 million above estimate. Fiscal year receipts of $418 million were $15 million above estimate. Other Liquid Fuels Taxes 8.5 13.9 -5.4 21.2 26.8 -5.6 Motor Licenses and Fees 192.4 183.5 8.9 417.5 402.7 14.8 Other Motor Receipts 57.1 65.4 -8.3 116

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QRR_2013Q3.pdf

Liquid Fuels Taxes 12.7 12.9 -0.2 12.7 12.9 -0.2 Motor Licenses and Fees 225.1 219.2 5.9 225.1 219.2 5.9 Other Motor Receipts 59.7 67.9 -8.2 59 Oil company franchise tax collections were $119 million for the quarter, $3 million above estimate. Motor Licenses and Fees quarterly revenue of $225 million was $6 million below estimate. Other Motor Receipts of $60 million for the quarter were $8 million

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Presentation-2019-3-1-EPLC.pdf

TCJA, strong labor market  Revenues and Expenditures: one-time measures dominate  State and Local Revenues: property tax, impact fee March 1, 2019 2 Budget Outlook Highlights Revenues: exceeding estimate for FY 2018-19. Sales tax revenues very strong (much 3.17 $2.89 Regional PA hub $2.99 $1.36 $1.47 $2.09 $2.59 $2.42 Impact Fee ($ millions) $223.5 $187.7 $173.3 $209.6 $247.0 n.a. Computed ETR 2.3% 6.3% 4

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Presentation-2018-06-PICPA.pdf

52 $2.99 $2.92 Regional PA Hub (mcf) $3.14 $1.43 $1.55 $2.20 $2.36 Impact Fee (millions) $224 $188 $173 $218 n.a. Note: Production and new wells spud for horizontal wells only. Regional PA hub price is weighted average for the Dominion South and Leidy hubs. Impact Fee for 2017 is an IFO estimate. Sources: IFO tabulations of data submitted to the PA Department of Environmental Protection. Impact

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Presentation-2018-06-Philly-Pitt-Chambers.pdf

52 $2.99 $2.92 Regional PA Hub (mcf) $3.14 $1.43 $1.55 $2.20 $2.36 Impact Fee (millions) $224 $188 $173 $218 n.a. Note: Production and new wells spud for horizontal wells only. Regional PA hub price is weighted average for the Dominion South and Leidy hubs. Impact Fee for 2017 is an IFO estimate. Sources: IFO tabulations of data submitted to the PA Department of Environmental Protection. Impact

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Presentation-2018-06-PASBO.pdf

52 $2.99 $2.92 Regional PA Hub (mcf) $3.14 $1.43 $1.55 $2.20 $2.36 Impact Fee (millions) $224 $188 $173 $218 n.a. Note: Production and new wells spud for horizontal wells only. Regional PA hub price is weighted average for the Dominion South and Leidy hubs. Impact Fee for 2017 is an IFO estimate. Sources: IFO tabulations of data submitted to the PA Department of Environmental Protection. Impact

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PICPA_Presentation.pdf

17-18 18-19 19-20 20-21 Tax on Market Value $574 $952 $1,017 $1,216 Less Impact Fee $225 $240 $262 $285 Net Tax Revenues $349 $712 $755 $931 Note: Production is billion cubic feet. Dollar amounts are in millions. PA regional hub is weighted average of Leidy and Dominion South trading hubs. Source: Analysis

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PBB_2022_AGING_REPORT_Addendum.pdf

resulting from the exercises in HSIM and in FY 2019-20, the top two improvements were eating healthier (57%) and feeling less depressed (43%). ▪ Healthy IDEAS (Identifying Depression & Empowering Activities for Seniors) integrates depression awareness and management into existing case management 6 6.7 Reported physical health was not good 14+ days in past 30 days -- -- 15.5 Medicare beneficiaries in fee-for-service prog. w/4+ chronic conditions 42.7 41.5 42.8 Body mass index 30+ (obesity or greater

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PBB_2021_DMVA_REPORT_ADDENDUM.pdf

facility regulations. The veterans homes are funded by a combination of federal and state funds as well as various resident fees and insurance reim- bursements. The primary goals of this activity are to (1) provide a personal, safe and therapeutic environment are reimbursements for costs to provide nursing facility services. 4 In FY 17-18, HCBS services began to transition from fee-for-service waivers (e.g., Attendant Care) to Community HealthChoices. Veterans Homes (Addendum) | Page 14 - This page intentionally left blank

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PBB_2019_PCCD_Report.pdf

each year. The Sheriff and Deputy Sheriff Education and Training Account is funded by a $10 surcharge on fees collected by a county sheriff office for certain legal documents required to be served or posted by the sheriff. The Constable Education case (paid by the plaintiff) and $5 per docket in a criminal case (paid by the defendant). Current fee structures no longer cover the annual sheriff and constable training costs. Without a funding increase, PCCD will need to reduce training hours

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PBB-Board Hearing Jan 23 2020.pptx

Make credit refundable for 95 cents per dollar ▪ ~25% credits sold for 93-94 cents per dollar | possible 5% transaction fee ▪ Potential leakage: ~$1.6 million ▪ Simplifies administration | helps small firms | reduces cost to state Address credit oversubscription | anticipate it will direct state compensation currently | many have full-time jobs ▪ Increases accountability | possibly expand role as a facilitator ▪ Allow coordinator 5% fee (currently paid to facilitator) ▪ 80-90% credits sold | 92 cents per dollar | leakage ~$ 1.5 to $1.8 million ▪ Refund

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NGPR-2017Q1.pdf

from the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) show that total natural gas production volume was 1,305.7 billion cubic feet (bcf) and the number of producing wells was 7,678. Compared to the first quarter of 2016, total production grew Office 8 First Quarter 2017 Abandoned No longer producing, but not plugged, and without an available operator. Bcf Billion cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Completed Capable of producing. Includes drilling and casing and, in the case of

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MTR-2018-1.pdf

non-tax revenue year-over-year growth rate (next page) was impacted by (1) a new $50 million slots license fee, (2) $90.2 million from the auction of newly created casino licenses and (3) $200 million related to the leasing 4 146.8 State Stores Fund Transfers 0.0 73.3 100.0 73.3 n.a. 36.4 Licenses, Fees & Miscellaneous 286.6 (5.5) 391.3 95.4 n.a. 310.3 Licenses and Fees 95.7 8.0

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MTR-2018-08.pdf

interest (-$1.4 million). Gains in treasury collections ($5.1 million), other miscellaneous collections ($1.1 million) and licenses and fees ($1.2 million) partly offset weak escheats and fines, penalties and interest revenues. Overall, August collections were consistent with the 9 -40.2 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous (0.1) 34.6 22.6 49.1 -100.2 -53.9 Licenses and Fees 7.8 6.2

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MTR-2018-05.pdf

non-tax revenue year-over-year growth rate (next page) was impacted by (1) a new $50 million slots license fee, (2) $127 million from the auction of new casino licenses, (3) $1.5 billion from the Tobacco Settlement Fund revenue 2 180.8 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 23.2 185.1 191.4 -100.0 -3.3 Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 5.1 290.1 2,202.0 602.3 -98.2 265.6 Licenses and Fees 0.2 (1

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MTR-2018-04.pdf

non-tax revenue year-over-year growth rate (next page) was impacted by (1) a new $50 million slots license fee, (2) $127 million from the auction of new casino licenses, (3) $1.5 billion from the Tobacco Settlement Fund revenue 3 343.5 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 23.3 185.1 168.2 -100.0 10.0 Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 192.2 182.9 2,196.9 312.2 5.1 603.7 Licenses and Fees 27.1 12

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MTR-2018-02.pdf

non-tax revenue year-over-year growth rate (next page) was impacted by (1) a new $50 million slots license fee, (2) $90.2 million from the auction of new casino licenses, (3) $1.5 billion from the securitization of Tobacco a. 658.6 State Store Fund Transfers 85.1 71.6 185.1 144.9 18.9 27.7 Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 1,585.5 (5.9) 1,976.8 89.5 n.a. n.a. Licenses and Fees 44.6

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MTR-2016-11.pdf

are averages per quarter. New well data are totals per quarter. Production data are totals per quarter in billion cubic feet. United States Pennsylvania Aug-16 Sep-16 Oct-16 Nov-16 Aug-16 Sep-16 Oct-16 Nov-16 Unemployment Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a.% n.a.% Lic., Fees & Misc. 38.7 4.2 -4.6 70.9 77.4 276.9 824.5% -8.4% Licenses and Fees

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MRU_2022_02.pdf

6 million (1.9%) above estimate due to escheats (+$29.5 million), other miscellaneous (+$25.0 million) and licenses and fees (+$21.6 million) collections. Monthly Revenue Update February 2022 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through February February Collections Fiscal Year 1 488.0 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 14.0 10.8 4,005.4 559.6 29.2 615.8 Licenses and Fees 7.6 7

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MRU_2021_08.pdf

interest (+$2.4 million) and escheats (+$1.1 million) collections, which were partially offset by a shortfall in licenses and fees (-$2.9 million). FYTD non-tax collections exceed estimate by $10.0 million (27.2%) due to other miscellaneous revenues 4 34.2 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 9.2 14.9 31.7 24.7 -37.9 28.5 Licenses and Fees 7.4 17.4

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MRU_2021_07.pdf

9%) increase from the prior year. Other miscellaneous collections were $17.9 million above the prior year, while licenses and fees declined by $5.2 million (-33.6%). Monthly Revenue Update July 2021 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through July July 9 100.9 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 22.5 9.8 22.5 9.8 129.2 129.2 Licenses and Fees 10.2 15.3

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MRU_2021_05.pdf

tax revenues totaled $57.7 million and were $7.1 million (14.1%) higher than anticipated due to licenses and fees (+$16.7 million) and other miscellaneous (+$6.5 million) collections. Escheats revenues partially offset that surplus (-$16.6 million). FYTD 3 76.2 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 142.6 185.1 n.a. -23.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 49.9 45.9 900.8 369.2 8.7 144.0 Licenses and Fees 26.6 10.4

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MRU_2021_04.pdf

an overage in escheats collections (+$23.1 million, 11.9%) that was partially offset by a shortfall in licenses and fees (-$21.3 million, -97.4%). FYTD non-tax revenues exceed estimate by $38.3 million (3.8%), primarily due to 7 82.1 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 142.6 185.1 n.a. -23.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 221.3 164.6 851.0 323.3 34.5 163.2 Licenses and Fees 0.6 28.0

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MRU_2021_03.pdf

118.8 million, or $27.5 million (30.1 percent) above projections for March due almost entirely to licenses and fees collections, which were $23.2 million (103.4 percent) more than expected. FYTD non-tax revenues are $825.3 million 4 105.5 State Store Fund Transfers 42.6 85.1 142.6 185.1 -49.9 -23.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 70.0 31.0 629.6 158.7 125.7 296.7 Licenses and Fees 45.6 5.8

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MRU_2021_02.pdf

million, $12.2 million above estimate from higher than expected escheats ($10.8 million, 101.4 percent) and licenses and fees ($1.2 million, 20.7 percent) collections. These were somewhat offset by a shortfall in fines, penalties and interest collections 7 148.3 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 10.8 (1.7) 559.6 127.7 726.2 338.3 Licenses and Fees 7.2 2.6

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MRU_2021_01.pdf

revenues reached $26.3 million, $2.4 million below estimate. This result was due to a shortfall in licenses and fees (-$3.4 million, -41.4 percent) and fines, penalties and interest (-$1.9 million, -28.5 percent), but was offset 8 147.5 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 21.6 12.0 548.8 129.4 78.9 324.1 Licenses and Fees 4.8 14.3

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MRU-2022-10.pdf

9 million) and other miscellaneous (+$8.8 million) receipts. These overages are undercut by escheats (-$13.7 million); licenses and fees (-$4.7 million) and fines, penalties and interest (-$2.2 million) collections. Monthly Revenue Update October 2022 FY 2022-23 6 26.3 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 39.6 31.0 131.2 95.3 28.0 37.7 Licenses and Fees 5.6 6.0

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MRU-2022-05.pdf

at $29.7 million and were $30.5 million (-50.7%) below estimate due to lower than expected licenses and fees (-$20.9 million, -83.0%) and escheats (-$12.5 million, -50.0%) collections. An overage in treasury collections (+$2.6 6 315.3 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 185.1 142.6 n.a. 29.8 Lic., Fees & Misc. 23.3 49.9 4,355.4 900.8 -53.3 383.5 Licenses and Fees 4.3 26

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MRU-2021-12.pdf

by $68.2 million (1.7%) due to escheats (+$29.6 million), other miscellaneous (+$27.2 million) and licenses and fees (+$10.7 million) collections. Monthly Revenue Update December 2021 FY 2021-22 Revenue Performance Through December December Collections Fiscal Year 6 518.4 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 33.2 370.1 3,974.7 527.2 -91.0 653.9 Licenses and Fees 26.9 34

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MRU-2020-3.pdf

IFO anticipates that roughly $20 million of the shortfall will resolve when general state operations resume. The March licenses and fees estimate included $13 million for iGaming licenses that were not received in March but are still anticipated in this fiscal 1 -24.0 State Store Fund Transfers 85.1 85.1 185.1 185.1 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 31.0 31.7 158.7 278.6 -2.1 -43.0 Licenses and Fees 5.8 19.7

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MRU-2020-12.pdf

in the IFO’s Official Estimate and a smaller overage of $10.3 million (42.7 percent) in licenses and fees collections. FYTD non-tax revenues are surpassing estimate by $451.5 million, almost entirely due to one-time transfers ($434 a. 154.4 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 370.1 17.6 527.2 117.4 n.a. 349.3 Licenses and Fees 34.5 26.7

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MRU-2020-10.pdf

result of higher than anticipated escheats collections (+$21.4 million), which offset a $15.6 million shortfall in licenses and fees collections. FYTD non-tax collections exceed estimates by $7.5 million (9.5 percent), due entirely to higher than expected 0 -30.0 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 25.6 21.5 62.6 93.4 19.2 -32.9 Licenses and Fees 4.8 13.7

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MRU-2020-08.pdf

percent) for the month and are $7.6 million below estimate for the FYTD, with an overage in licenses and fees ($9.5 million) more than offset by shortfalls in the other revenue categories. Monthly Revenue Update August 2020 FY 2020- 4 -32.9 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 14.9 10.6 24.7 37.0 39.9 -33.3 Licenses and Fees 17.4 5.9

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MQRE_FY22_23_August.pdf

764 State Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 85 0 0 0 185 Licenses and Fees 10 8 11 6 6 25 16 7 44 14 5 5 158 Treasury 2 2 2 1 1 1 7 502.3 Act 89 OFT - Fuels 38.4 38.6 36.8 35.7 149.5 Motor Licenses and Fees 270.0 247.6 257.4 335.6 1,110.6 Special Hauling Permits 9.0 8.2 7.1

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MQRE_FY21_22_August.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 85 0 0 0 185 Licenses and Fees 12 10 7 5 6 26 8 8 48 9 25 6 169 Treasury 2 2 1 1 1 0 0 1 2 Act 89 OFT - Fuels 37.2 37.6 34.6 35.8 145.2 Motor Licenses and Fees 254.0 227.2 262.9 341.5 1,085.6 Special Hauling Permits 8.6 7.9 6.5 8.4

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MQRE-FY18-19-July.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 85 0 0 0 185 Licenses and Fees 7 7 7 40 26 56 8 8 39 16 2 8 224 Treasury 36 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 Other Liquid Fuels Taxes 36.5 42.1 39.8 39.7 158.1 Motor Licenses and Fees 249.4 217.2 264.0 335.8 1,066.4 Vehicle Registration & Titling 186.7 149.0 190.2 262.0

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Monthly_Economic_Update_July_2021_Final.pdf

imputed. Moreover, analysts have noted the disconnect between the Shelter component and very strong gains in the housing market. Impact Fee Revenues Could Increase Significantly in 2022 As noted in a WSJ article, natural gas prices have risen to levels not years. The near-month settlement price of gas on the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX), upon which Pennsylvania’s impact fee schedule is based, is $3.62 for July. This is the highest monthly price since January 2019, and it brings

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Monthly_Economic_Update_July_2020.pdf

in Decades The average price of natural gas on the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX), upon which the Pennsylvania impact fee is based, settled at $1.50 for July. This is the lowest monthly price in over 20 years. The average 2019. In June, the IFO projected that if the average NYMEX price for 2020 settled below $2.25, then impact fee collections would be $147 million, a $53 million (26.5%) decline compared to 2019. This would be the lowest amount

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mid-year-FY14-15-presentation.pdf

28.Jan.2015 21 Inheritance Tax July to January +$106 February to June ‐6 Total Change +100  Licenses and Fees reduced by $50 million because a casino license fee included in the estimate will not be received.  Miscellaneous Revenues reduced by $95 million because a projected transfer from

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EPLC-2-19-21.pdf

Compensation Fund in FY 24-25. Executive Budget: New Revenue, Education Funding February 19, 2021 21 General Fund Revenue and Fee Proposals ▪ $2.96 billion – PIT rate increase to 4.49% | Expand tax forgiveness ▪ $209 million – Combined reporting | CNIT rate reduction phase-in ▪ $116 million – Minimum wage increase ▪ $168 million – New municipal fee to fund state police services General Fund Education Funding Proposals ▪ $1.6 billion – Basic Education ($1.35 billion) | Special Education

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EPLC Feb 2020 FINAL.pdf

2.57 Regional PA Hub Price $2.99 $1.36 $1.47 $2.09 $2.59 $2.10 PA Impact Fee ($ millions) $224 $188 $173 $210 $252 $198 Effective Tax Rate 2.3% 6.3% 4.5% 2.8% 2.2% and wells spud are from PA Department of Environmental Protection. Prices are from Bentek Energy. Units are $ per MMBtu. Impact fee historicals are from the PA Public Utility Commission, based on drilling year, not year of receipt. 2019 is estimated by

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TC_2021_Video_Game_Production.pdf

 The tax credit is currently sellable and could also be made refundable for 95 cents per credit dollar. The fees and discounts charged by third parties do not contribute to the economic output of the industry. This change also simplifies that face temporary cash flow constraints and greater difficulty securing capital investment. The tax credit should be made refundable. The fees and discounts charged by third parties represent leakage and do not contribute to the economic output of the industry. Preliminary

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RTR-2015-04.pdf

three-month and twelve-month growth rates averaged 4.5% and 8.5%, respectively.  Escheats collections (included in licenses, fees and miscellaneous) increased by $307 million (306.1%) for the month and by $354 million (341.9%) for the fiscal 69.4% 79.4% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 80.0 0.0% -100.0% -50.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 438.8 239.2% 855.0 192.2% 137.6% 155.8% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.9

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Revenue-Estimate-Performance_2022_10.pdf

TCJA of 2017. Most other revenue sources also came in marginally higher than forecast including: PIT ($116 million), licenses and fees ($103 million) and gross receipts ($37 million). Much of the licenses and fees error was attributable to one-time revenue gains from the gaming expansion. Fiscal Year 2019-20 The difference between actual

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Revenue-Estimate-Performance-2021-09.pdf

TCJA of 2017. Most other revenue sources also came in marginally higher than forecast including: PIT ($116 million), licenses and fees ($103 million) and gross receipts ($37 million). Much of the licenses and fees error was attributable to one-time revenue gains from the gaming expansion. Fiscal Year 2019-20 The difference between actual

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Revenue-Estimate-Performance-2020-09.pdf

2017. Most other revenue sources also came in marginally higher than forecast including: PIT ($116 million), licenses and fees ($103 million) and gross receipts ($37 million). Much of the licenses and fees error was attributable to one-time revenue gains from the gaming expansion. Fiscal Year 2019-20 The difference between actual collections and

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Revenue-Estimate-Performance-2019-07.pdf

2017. Most other revenue sources also came in marginally higher than forecast including: PIT ($116 million), licenses and fees ($103 million) and gross receipts ($37 million). Much of the licenses and fees error was attributable to one-time revenue gains from the gaming expansion. Summary For three of the seven fiscal years, the IFO

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RB_2022_08_Worker_Shortage.pdf

that the three most important factors cited by workers were: (1) low pay, (2) no opportunity for advancement and (3) feelings of disrespect at work. 9 8 The childcare subsector is down 2,400 jobs (-5.1%). 9 See https://www tank/2022/03/09/majority-of-workers-who-quit-a-job-in-2021-cite-low-pay- no-opportunities-for-advancement-feeling-disrespected/. July 2019 July 2022 Change Total Payroll Employment (000s) 6,040.9 5,981.0 -59.9 Nursing Home

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RB_2022_07_Worker_Shortage.pdf

that the three most important factors cited by workers were: (1) low pay, (2) no opportunity for advancement and (3) feelings of disrespect at work. 12 11 The childcare subsector is down 3,400 jobs (-7.0%). 12 See https://www tank/2022/03/09/majority-of-workers-who-quit-a-job-in-2021-cite-low-pay- no-opportunities-for-advancement-feeling-disrespected/. May 2019 May 2022 Change Total Payroll Employment (000s) 6,094.2 5,955.0 -139.2 Nursing Home

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RB_2022_06_PA_Gasoline_Tax.pdf

collections comprise roughly 55% of total Motor License Fund (MLF) revenues. 1 Residual MLF revenues are from various licenses and fees (22%), taxes on diesel (22%), alternative fuels and other motor receipts (e.g., investment income, permits and other miscellaneous revenue 1, 2022. Compiled by FTA from various sources. The rate is for comparison purposes and does not include all taxes/fees levied. See: https://www.taxadmin.org/assets/docs/Research/Rates/mf.pdf. Note: Rates are cents per gallon (cpg). Table

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RB_2021_09_Pension_Outlook.pdf

to Act 105 of 2019. Recently, PSERS published a preliminary return for FY 2020-21 to exceed 25%, net of fees. 1 Similarly, SERS testified that net-of-fee returns for July 1, 2020 to June 30, 2021 are an estimated 28%. The official rates of return will not

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PSBA Webinar - IFO - Act5_Actuarial.pdf

65. (2) Reductions applied for retirement before age 67. (3) Defined contribution plans are assumed to return 6% net of fees. Source: IFO computations. Other Notes PSERS’ Unfunded Actuarial Liability (UAL).  As of the 6/30/2016 valuation, the UAL 6/30/2018 valuation.  Actuaries project it will decline to $600 million by the 6/30/2048 valuation. Investment fees.  Public Pension Management and Asset Investment Review Commission.  Study (1) current investment strategies, (2) costs and benefits of

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Presentation_Phil_Chamber_2-12-2015.pdf

Administration - December 3, 2014. • Revenues up ~+$200 million through November. • But, negative hits later this fiscal year (e.g., casino fees). • Some unexpectedly large cost drivers next fiscal year. • DHS +$910 million (+8%); DOC +$215 million (+10%).  Independent Fiscal Office January 28, 2015. • Revenues up ~+$400 million through January. • Add +$250 million to General Fund revenue estimate. • Still lose some fees and transfers later this fiscal year. • Unanticipated factors drive revenue gains. 12.Feb.2015 13 III. The Mid-Year Updates

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Presentation_PA_Bus_Council_6-22-15.pdf

Change = +$582 million Revised FY 2014-15 IFO Forecast Increases Decreases Corporate Net Income $336 Transfers -$95 Escheats 244 Casino Fees -75 Inheritance 79 Cigarettes -27 Sales and Use 45 Gross Receipts -12 Personal Income 61 All Other -12 All Other to 3.70%. Expands tax forgiveness credit and taxes lottery winnings. 3 Equal to new severance tax less existing impact fee ($225 million per annum) starting in FY 2016-17. 4 Raises cigarette tax from $1.60 to $2.60 per

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PBB_2022_PHMC_REPORT.pdf

50 100 150 200 250 300 350 16-17 17-18 18-19 19-20 20-21 GB (000s) Cubic Feet (000s) SRC Paper Records Stored (ft3) Archives' Paper Documents Stored (ft3) Archives' Digital Documents Stored (GB) Digital document storage for researches, collects and preserves artifacts that demonstrate Pennsylvania’s natural and cultural heritage. The museum contains over 160,000 square feet of exhibition space and includes an online platform for certain exhibits. There are currently over nine million objects, artifacts and

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PBB_2021_DHS_REPORT_ADDENDUM.pdf

physical health (PH) and phar- macy services for all eligible Medical Assistance (MA) beneficiaries. These services are provided through the fee-for-service (FFS) and mandatory managed care delivery systems. Most beneficiaries receive cover- age through the managed care delivery system 30% Value-based purchasing (VBP) links provider payments to patient outcomes as the de- partment shifts away from the traditional fee-for-service pay- ment system. The VBP goals were as follows: 7.5% of PH- MCO payments to providers must

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PBB_2020_DCED_REPORT.pdf

of an operator located in Pennsylvania to charge, collect and remit hotel occupancy tax on the “accommo- dation fee.” This fee is the amount charged by the booking agent in excess of the discount room charge. The amounts generated by this levy are

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PBB_2019_Criminal_Justice_Report.pdf

plan needed, (2) home plan rejected, (3) Bureau of Community Corrections referral pending, or (4) unpaid victim compensation fees. De- creases in this measure help to reduce the inmate population.  Recommended: Days to perform initial assessment and placement in home population that is monitored electronically. • Recommended: Percent electronic payments. This measure will report the percent of state supervision fees paid electronically by parolees. 13-14 14-15 15-16 16-17 17-18 18-19 Parole population 39,726 41,226

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NGPR-2016Q4.pdf

Natural Gas Terminology Term Definition Abandoned No longer producing, but not plugged, and without an available operator. Bcf Billion cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Completed Capable of producing. Includes drilling and casing and, in the case of an unconventional well, fracturing the shale formation to release gas. Mcf Thousand cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Observational For the purpose of exploring the geology of an area. Wells that

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NGPR-2016Q3.pdf

Natural Gas Terminology Term Definition Abandoned No longer producing, but not plugged, and without an available operator. Bcf Billion cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Completed Capable of producing. Includes drilling and casing and, in the case of an unconventional well, fracturing the shale formation to release gas. Mcf Thousand cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Observational For the purpose of exploring the geology of an area. Wells that

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NGPR-2016Q2.pdf

Glossary of Natural Gas Terminology Abandoned No longer producing, but not plugged, and without an available operator. Bcf Billion cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Completed Capable of producing. Includes drilling and casing and, in the case of an unconventional well, fracturing the shale formation to release gas. Mcf Thousand cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Observational For the purpose of exploring the geology of an area. Wells that

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NGPR-2016Q1.pdf

Glossary of Natural Gas Terminology Abandoned No longer producing, but not plugged, and without an available operator. Bcf Billion cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Completed Capable of producing. Includes drilling and casing and, in the case of an unconventional well, fracturing the shale formation to release gas. Mcf Thousand cubic feet. Used as a measure of production volume. Observational For the purpose of exploring the geology of an area. Wells that

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NGPR-2015-2H.pdf

Glossary of Natural Gas Terminology Abandoned No longer producing, but not plugged, and without an available operator. Bcf Billion cubic feet. Used as a measure of volume. Completed Capable of producing. Includes drilling and casing and, in the case of an un- conventional well, fracturing the rock to release the gas. Mcf Thousand cubic feet. Used as a measure of volume. Observational For the purpose of exploring the geology of an area. Wells that are

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NewsStand_2019_December.pdf

Natural Gas The average price of natural gas on the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX), upon which the Pennsylvania Impact Fee is based, settled at $2.63 for calendar year 2019. This represents a 15% decline from the prior year, and 2016. In July, the IFO estimated that if the average NYMEX price for 2019 settled below $3.00, then Impact Fee collections would decline by $37 million compared to 2018. The IFO will release an updated projection of 2019 collections in

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MTR-2019-07.pdf

1 9.1 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 26.4 22.7 26.4 22.7 16.2 16.2 Licenses and Fees 20.7 7.5 20.7 7.5 176.4 176.4 Miscellaneous 5.7 15.2 5.7 15

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MTR-2018-09.pdf

a. 20.4 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 27.8 (10.4) 50.5 38.7 367.5 30.6 Licenses and Fees 17.1 5.8 32.4 19.1 193.7 69.5 Miscellaneous 10.7 (16.2) 18.0 19

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MTR-2018-07.pdf

7 40.7 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Miscellaneous 22.7 14.4 22.7 14.4 57.3 57.3 Licenses and Fees 7.5 7.1 7.5 7.1 5.0 5.0 Miscellaneous 15.2 7.3 15.2 7

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MTR-2017-10.pdf

103 277.6 22.6 State Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0.0 Licenses, Fees & Misc. 9 (3) 16 47 32 73 432.2 46.8 Licenses and Fees 5 7 5 24 25 25 -27.2 -4.5 Miscellaneous 4 (9) 11 23 7 48 141.6 226

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MTR-2017-09.pdf

80 -432.1 4.5 State Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 0 0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. (10) (6) 16 39 35 58 -61.6 11.0 Licenses and Fees 6 6 7 19 18 20 5.2 3.6 Miscellaneous (16) (12) 9 20 16 37 -35.5 19

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MTR-2017-08.pdf

57 119.5 12.2 State Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 0 0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 35 12 12 49 41 42 197.7 18.9 Licenses and Fees 6 6 6 13 13 13 (1.3) 2.9 Miscellaneous 28 5 6 36 28 29 429.9 26

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MTR-2017-07.pdf

38 (42.4) (42.4) State Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 0 0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 14 30 30 14 30 30 (51.3) (51.3) Licenses and Fees 7 7 7 7 7 7 6.9 6.9 Miscellaneous 7 23 23 7 23 23 (68.2) (68

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MTR-2017-06.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 25.0 25.0 0.0 216.4 100.0 80.0 0.0 116.4 Lic., Fees & Misc. 18.7 15.2 5.1 621.0 471.8 950.0 23.3 31.6 Licenses and Fees 5.1 5.4 4.5 119.1 116.7 110.1 -5.4 2.1 Miscellaneous 13.6 9

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MTR-2017-05.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 23.2 0.0 0.0 191.4 75.0 80.0 n.a. 155.2 Lic., Fees & Misc. 290.1 31.2 89.9 602.3 456.6 944.9 829.9 31.9 Licenses and Fees -1.2 0.5 -1.7 114.0 111.3 105.5 n.a. 2.4 Miscellaneous 291.3 30

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MTR-2017-04.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 23.3 0.0 0.0 168.2 75.0 80.0 n.a. 124.3 Lic., Fees & Misc. 182.9 226.5 438.8 312.2 425.4 855.0 -19.3 -26.6 Licenses and Fees 12.7 11.7 24.6 115.3 110.9 107.2 8.4 4.0 Miscellaneous 170.2 214

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MTR-2017-03.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0.0 25.0 0.0 144.9 75.0 80.0 n.a. 93.2 Lic., Fees & Misc. 39.9 61.1 53.1 129.4 198.9 416.2 -34.7 -35.0 Licenses and Fees 33.5 33.9 17.4 102.6 99.1 82.7 -1.0 3.5 Miscellaneous 6.3 27

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MTR-2017-02.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 71.6 0.0 0.0 144.9 50.0 80.0 n.a. 189.8 Lic., Fees & Misc. -5.9 27.4 14.1 89.5 137.9 363.1 -121.4 -35.1 Licenses and Fees 6.7 2.8 3.9 69.1 65.3 65.3 139.4 5.8 Miscellaneous -12.6 24

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MTR-2017-01.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 73.3 50.0 80.0 73.3 50.0 80.0 46.6 46.6 Lic., Fees & Misc. -5.5 10.6 16.3 95.4 110.4 349.0 -152.1 -13.6 Licenses and Fees 8.0 7.2 10.8 62.4 62.5 61.3 10.5 -0.2 Miscellaneous -13.5 3

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MTR-2016-12.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 30.0 22.4 55.8 100.9 99.9 332.7 33.6 1.0 Licenses and Fees 22.9 25.3 23.2 54.4 55.2 50.5 -9.5 -1.6 Miscellaneous 7.1 -2

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MTR-2016-10.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. -2.6 15.7 24.6 32.2 73.3 281.6 -116.6 -56.0 Licenses and Fees 6.6 4.7 5.4 25.1 24.9 22.7 41.1 0.8 Miscellaneous -9.2 11

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MTR-2016-09.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. -6.4 15.6 3.7 34.8 57.6 257.0 -141.4 -39.5 Licenses and Fees 5.5 6.8 5.1 18.5 20.2 17.2 -19.0 -8.5 Miscellaneous -12.0 8

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MTR-2016-08.pdf

Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 11.6 11.7 8.4 41.3 42.0 253.3 -0.8 -1.8 Licenses and Fees 6.3 6.1 5.5 12.9 13.4 12.1 2.3 -3.2 Miscellaneous 5.4 5

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MTR-2016-06.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 25.0 0.0 0.0 100.0 80.0 80.0 n.a. 25.0 Lic, Fees & Misc. 15.2 5.1 41.1 471.8 950.0 358.2 198.9 -50.3 Licenses and Fees 5.4 4.5 6.5 116.7 110.1 109.2 18.5 6.0 Miscellaneous 9.8 0

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MTR-2016-05.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 75.0 80.0 80.0 n.a. -6.3 Lic, Fees & Misc. 31.2 89.9 29.4 456.6 944.9 317.0 -65.3 -51.7 Licenses and Fees 0.5 -1.7 -2.0 111.3 105.5 102.6 -128.0 5.5 Miscellaneous 30.7 91

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MTR-2016-04.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 75.0 80.0 80.0 n.a. -6.3 Lic, Fees & Misc. 226.5 438.8 129.4 425.4 855.0 287.7 -48.4 -50.2 Licenses and Fees 11.7 24.6 20.0 110.9 107.2 104.6 -52.3 3.4 Miscellaneous 214.8 414

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MTR-2016-03.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 25.0 0.0 80.0 75.0 80.0 80.0 n.a. -6.3 Lic, Fees & Misc. 61.1 53.1 43.4 198.9 416.2 158.3 15.1 -52.2 Licenses and Fees 33.9 17.4 19.6 99.1 82.7 84.6 94.7 19.9 Miscellaneous 27.2 35

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MTR-2016-02.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 50.0 80.0 0.0 n.a. -37.5 Lic, Fees & Misc. 27.4 14.1 35.2 137.9 363.1 114.9 94.5 -62.0 Licenses and Fees 2.8 3.9 3.5 65.3 65.3 65.0 -29.0 0.0 Miscellaneous 24.6 10

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MTR-2016-01.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 50.0 80.0 0.0 50.0 80.0 0.0 -37.5 -37.5 Lic, Fees & Misc. 10.6 16.3 19.5 110.4 349.0 79.7 -35.2 -68.4 Licenses and Fees 7.2 10.8 10.9 62.5 61.3 61.5 -33.0 1.8 Miscellaneous 3.3 5

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MTR-2015-11.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Licenses, Fees & Misc. 4.2 -4.6 -0.9 77.4 276.9 36.7 -190.1 -72.0 Licenses and Fees 5.1 4.7 1.7 29.9 27.4 28.6 8.1 9.4 Miscellaneous -0.9 -9

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MTR-2015-10.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Licenses, Fees & Misc. 15.7 24.6 10.9 73.3 281.6 37.6 -36.3 -74.0 Licenses and Fees 4.7 5.4 11.6 24.9 22.7 26.9 -14.2 9.7 Miscellaneous 11.0 19

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MTR-2015-09.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Licenses, Fees & Misc. 15.6 3.7 14.1 57.6 257.0 26.7 318.2 -77.6 Licenses and Fees 6.8 5.1 4.1 20.2 17.2 15.3 34.3 17.3 Miscellaneous 8.7 -1

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MTR-2015-08.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic, Fees & Misc. 11.7 8.4 4.8 42.0 253.3 12.6 39.4 -83.4 Licenses and Fees 6.1 5.5 5.8 13.4 12.1 11.2 11.0 10.2 Miscellaneous 5.6 2

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MTR-2015-07.pdf

Liquor Store Profits 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic, Fees & Misc. 30.3 244.8 7.8 30.3 244.8 7.8 -87.6 -87.6 Licenses and Fees 7.2 6.6 5.4 7.2 6.6 5.4 9.5 9.5 Miscellaneous 23.1 238

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MRU_2021_10.pdf

4 41.7 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 31.0 25.6 95.3 62.6 20.9 52.1 Licenses and Fees 6.0 4.8 44.5 54.4 25.2 -18.1 Miscellaneous 25.0 20.8 50.7 8

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MRU_2020_11.pdf

0 22.1 State Store Fund Transfers 100.0 100.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 94.4 6.3 157.1 99.7 n.a. 57.5 Licenses and Fees 7.0 3.9 61.4 43.1 76.9 42.3 Miscellaneous 87.5 2.4 95.7 56

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MRU-2022-09.pdf

4 28.0 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 26.5 32.6 91.6 64.3 -18.8 42.5 Licenses and Fees 4.5 21.0 25.0 38.6 -78.5 -35.3 Miscellaneous 22.0 11.6 66.6 25

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MRU-2022-08.pdf

2 66.0 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 27.9 9.2 65.1 31.7 202.5 105.5 Licenses and Fees 9.4 7.4 20.4 17.6 26.5 16.1 Miscellaneous 18.5 1.8 44.7 14

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MRU-2022-07.pdf

7 49.7 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 n.a. n.a. Lic., Fees & Misc. 37.2 22.5 37.2 22.5 65.6 65.6 Licenses and Fees 11.0 10.2 11.0 10.2 8.4 8.4 Miscellaneous 26.2 12.3 26.2 12

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MRU-2022-06.pdf

63.1 283.2 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 42.5 185.1 185.1 n.a. 0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 38.2 62.3 4,393.6 963.2 -38.7 356.2 Licenses and Fees 6.0 6.6 168.0 187.2 -8.9 -10.3 Miscellaneous 32.2 55.7 4,225.6

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MRU-2021-06.pdf

190.3 82.3 State Store Fund Transfers 42.5 0.0 185.1 185.1 n.a. 0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 62.3 42.6 963.2 411.8 46.1 133.9 Licenses and Fees 6.6 2.6 187.2 133.4 152.9 40.4 Miscellaneous 55.7 40.0 775.9 278

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MRU-2020-09.pdf

9 -42.4 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 12.4 34.9 37.0 71.9 -64.6 -48.5 Licenses and Fees 16.9 (1.1) 49.6 25.5 n.a. 95.0 Miscellaneous (4.5) 36.0 (12.6) 46

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MRU-2020-07.pdf

4 -58.4 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 9.8 26.4 9.8 26.4 -62.8 -62.8 Licenses and Fees 15.3 20.7 15.3 20.7 -25.8 -25.8 Miscellaneous (5.5) 5.7 (5.5) 5

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MRU-2020-06.pdf

a. -17.0 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 185.1 185.1 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 42.6 7.0 411.8 543.6 510.0 -24.2 Licenses and Fees 2.6 14.5 133.4 326.8 -82.1 -59.2 Miscellaneous 40.0 (7.5) 278.4 216

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MRU-2020-05.pdf

3 -21.6 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 185.1 185.1 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 45.9 25.4 369.2 536.6 80.7 -31.2 Licenses and Fees 10.4 (1.6) 130.8 312.3 731.7 -58.1 Miscellaneous 35.5 27.0 238.4 224

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MRU-2020-04.pdf

8 -24.9 State Store Fund Transfers 0.0 0.0 185.1 185.1 0.0 0.0 Lic., Fees & Misc. 164.6 232.5 323.3 511.2 -29.2 -36.8 Licenses and Fees 28.0 47.9 120.4 314.0 -41.6 -61.6 Miscellaneous 136.6 184.6 202.9 197

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MER-2014-10.pdf

replenished that storage to near last year’s levels. Currently, the Marcellus region is produc‐ ing 16.4 billion cubic feet (bcf) per day, an increase of 4.3 bcf/day over last year, or 35.8 percent. At the end of their gas supply; those who reported the exact amount showed decreases of around $0.90 per thou‐ sand cubic feet (mcf), roughly 15.7 percent of the supply cost. Additionally, the U.S. Energy Infor‐ mation Administration predicts that this

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Five_Year_Outlook_2021.pdf

and Repealed -38 -47 -50 -52 -55 -59 -63 Liquor Store Profits 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 Licenses, Fees & Misc. 963 4,366 2,901 509 519 534 548 Fines, Penalties & Int. 64 66 67 68 70 71 73 sis assumes that FY 2021-22 expenditures supported by funds such as federal funds and other state funds or user fees (sometimes referred to as augmentations) continue to receive support from those sources. An exception occurs when it is clear that

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Economic_and_Revenue_Update_2020_10.pdf

that can be played from home have benefited from the impact of the pandemic.  The licenses and fees estimate is increased by $20 million primarily related to additional gaming licenses that have been approved or will be approved in the 2 682 2.5 15 State Store Fund Transfers 185 0.0 185 0.0 0 Licenses and Fees 152 14.0 172 29.0 20 Treasury 27 -10.0 12 -60.8 -15 Escheats 205 -5.8 205 -5.8

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CompetePA_March_11_2021.pdf

is weighted average. USuw is unweighted average (each state has same weight). Total Taxes excludes any severance tax or impact fee. Source: State and Local Tax Revenues: A 50 State Comparison, IFO (November 2020). State and Local Tax Burden: Rates and is weighted average. USuw is unweighted average (each state has same weight). Total Taxes excludes any severance tax or impact fee. Source: State and Local Tax Revenues: A 50 State Comparison, IFO (November 2020). Property Liquor, Tobacco, Game Total Taxes Minimum

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CNIT-Rate-Cut-2018-04.pdf

of profit. 3 Two exceptions are noted: New Hampshire includes the state business enterprise tax and Delaware includes miscellaneous corporate fees. IFO | APRIL 2018 5 Table 2: Corporate Net Income Tax Comparisons FY 2015-16 Revenues Income Ratio Income Rank Per dollars and are net of refunds. The amounts for New Hampshire and Delaware include business enterprise tax (NH) or corporate fees (DE). If those amounts are excluded, then the two comparison metrics would fall by approximately one-half. Source: U.S

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2004_srpvffinal.pdf

companies in Pennsylvania is the fact that most volunteer fire companies are firmly grounded in local tradition, and they consequently feel very strongly about maintaining their individual identities and resisting consolidation with nearby companies. Not all municipalities in the Commonwealth have In these cases, service is normally provided through formal or informal cooperative agreements. Service may also be rendered on a fee basis, which is usually defined in a written agreement. In some rural areas, service is provided without a formal agreement

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Releases

Fund revenues for October, an increase of $310.8 million (11.0%) compared to October 2021. Tags: estimates , monthly , revenue Full Report 2022 Impact Fee Estimate October 31, 2022 | Natural Gas This report uses recent data published by the Department of Environmental Protection to project CY 2022 Impact Fee collections (remitted April 2023). Collections are estimated to be $274.8 million, an increase of $40.4 million from the

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TC_Board_Hearing_Jan_24_2022.pdf

reduces to $2.70 per ton in latest year ▪ Nearly all credits sold | ~15% leakage to sales discounts and transfer fees Generators receive other non-electricity revenues in addition to tax credit ▪ AEPS credits: ~$11.0 million in 2020 prior to

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TC_2022_Educational_Tax_Credits.pdf

Science Research at The University of Alabama (September 2020). 19 Scholarships may cover all or part of tuition and mandatory fees for one academic year. In 2015, the legislature amended the AAA to place limits on the amount that could be

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TC_2020_Mobile Telecommunications Broadband Investment Tax Credit.pdf

for fixed-line and mobile voice and broadband service in high-cost areas. For FY 2018-19, a fee on voice telecommunications services provided $4.5 billion of CAF funds. The federal Mobility Fund will provide an additional $4.5 billion

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Tax_Credit_and_PBB_Overview_2019-01-24.pdf

Recommendations Report percent of assets in state-chartered institutions with satisfactory CAMELS Composite ratings. Publish depository and non-depository institution fee schedules and provide comparison to selected other states. Report number and outcomes of elder financial abuse cases. Track outcomes for

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TaxCredit and PBB Overview- 2019-01-24.pptx

Recommendations ▪ Report percent of assets in state-chartered institutions with satisfactory CAMELS Composite ratings. ▪ Publish depository and non-depository institution fee schedules and provide comparison to selected other states. ▪ Report number and outcomes of elder financial abuse cases. ▪ Track outcomes for

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TaxCredit and PBB Overview- 2019-01-24.pdf

Recommendations Report percent of assets in state-chartered institutions with satisfactory CAMELS Composite ratings. Publish depository and non-depository institution fee schedules and provide comparison to selected other states. Report number and outcomes of elder financial abuse cases. Track outcomes for

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Senate Appropriations Response Letter 3-6-2020.pdf

currently offer loan forgiveness programs for recent college graduates employed within the state. New York enacted the Get on Your Feet Loan Forgiveness Program in 2015 and Utah enacted the Talent Development Incentive Loan Program in 2019. More recently, Colorado and

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RTR-May 2012.pdf

0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. n.a. n.a. 0.0% 105.0 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 45.6 -20.1% 246.1 9.4% -10.7% -70.2% -73.8% -14.3% 695.7

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RTR-Mar 2012.pdf

0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. n.a. 0.0% n.a. 105.0 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 45.9 11.6% 74.1 -10.7% -70.2% -73.8% -14.3% -6.1% 679.3

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RTR-Jun 2012a.pdf

0 -23.8% 80.0 -23.8% n.a. n.a. n.a. 0.0% 80.0 -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 24.5 -92.7% 224.7 -56.9% -10.7% -70.2% -73.8% -14.3% 383.0

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RTR-Feb 2012.pdf

0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. n.a. 0.0% n.a. 105.0 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 11.7 -47.2% 39.4 -52.7% -70.2% -73.8% -14.3% -6.1% 674.5

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RTR-Apr 2012.pdf

0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. n.a. n.a. 0.0% 105.0 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 154.6 22.0% 212.2 11.7% -10.7% -70.2% -73.8% -14.3% 707.1

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RTR-2015-03.pdf

6.8% 22.4% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 -100.0% 80.0 0.0% 0.0% -50.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 53.1 22.2% 416.2 162.9% -14.9% 58.0% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.5

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RTR-2015-02.pdf

89.6% 48.8% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 80.0 n.a. n.a. 100.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 14.1 -59.9% 363.1 216.1% 10.2% 48.4% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.8

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RTR-2015-01.pdf

162.8% 56.4% Liquor Store Profits 80.0 n.a. 80.0 n.a. n.a. 100.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 16.3 -16.2% 349.0 338.1% 60.2% 58.1% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 5.1

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RTR-2014-12.pdf

68.6% 46.6% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 55.8 137.3% 332.7 452.6% 125.8% 65.1% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.4

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RTR-2014-11.pdf

6.0% 41.2% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total (4.6) 446.3% 276.9 654.4% -1.9% 56.8% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.1

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RTR-2014-10.pdf

1.1% 38.4% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 24.6 126.1% 281.6 649.7% 23.4% 50.6% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.9

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RTR-2014-09.pdf

448.7% 34.4% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 3.7 -73.6% 257.0 863.4% 863.4% 43.2% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 8.6

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RTR-2014-08.pdf

129.4% 35.4% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. -100.0% 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 8.4 75.8% 253.3 1914.7% 791.0% 42.7% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.4

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RTR-2014-07.pdf

94.0% 34.0% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. -100.0% 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 244.8 3045.2% 244.8 3045.2% 310.2% 37.7% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.8

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RTR-2014-06.pdf

36.1% -12.2% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 -100.0% 80.0 0.0% -100.0% 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 41.1 100.9% 358.2 -19.4% -13.7% -19.4% Fines, Pen & Int - Total (8.9

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RTR-2014-05.pdf

6.8% -3.0% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 80.0 n.a. n.a. 100.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 29.4 -39.6% 317.0 -25.2% -26.0% -24.7% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.0

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RTR-2014-04.pdf

18.8% -0.6% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 80.0 n.a. n.a. 100.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 129.4 -20.4% 287.7 -23.4% -16.2% -19.9% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.1

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RTR-2014-03.pdf

92.0% 5.4% Liquor Store Profits 80.0 n.a. 80.0 n.a. n.a. 100.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 43.4 -30.0% 158.3 -25.6% 8.8% -10.9% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 5.7

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RTR-2014-02.pdf

49.1% -2.8% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 35.2 49.4% 114.9 -23.8% 52.6% -3.0% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.4

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RTR-2014-01.pdf

6.1% -3.5% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 19.5 321.2% 79.7 -37.4% -6.5% -3.1% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 6.1

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RTR-2013-12.pdf

24.5% -7.9% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 23.5 2.0% 60.2 -50.9% -46.4% -9.3% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.6

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RTR-2013-11.pdf

33.7% -6.0% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total (0.9) -104.9% 36.7 -63.1% -61.1% -6.8% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 7.7

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RTR-2013-10.pdf

22.7% -1.0% Liquor Store Profits 80.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 20.5 -7.4% 37.6 -54.3% -52.1% 1.5% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 2.0

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Revenue_Proposal_Analysis_2021_04.pdf

predominately by separate reporting states to isolate and disallow certain deductions for intercompany transactions such as royalties, interest and management fees. These are the same types of transactions that combined reporting seeks to address. Academic studies of addback provi- sions (both

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Revenue_Estimate_2015-06-15_Snapshot.pdf

the absence of significant non-recurring revenues received in FY14-15. The projection includes a $50 million slot machine license fee for a category 2 casino in Philadelphia. The escheats estimate includes payment of additional claims for the return of property

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Revenue_Estimate_2014-06-16_Snapshot.pdf

behavioral response related to federal tax law changes. Nontax revenues – The projection includes $50 million from the slot machine license fee for a new Category 1 license. General Fund Snapshot ($ millions) Revenue Source FY13-14 1 Growth FY14-15 1 Growth

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Revenue-Proposal-Analysis-2020-04.pdf

separate reporting states to isolate and disallow deduc- tions for intercompany transactions such as royalties, interest and management fees. Academic studies of addback provisions (both broad and narrow) generally find a weak to modest positive revenue impact in states that adopt

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Revenue-Estimate-2020-05-Presentation.pdf

20 revenues by ~$105 million  Full-month closure reduces gasoline consumption by ~40%  Diesel largely unaffected Licenses and fees largely unaffected  Expiration dates for March, April and May extended to June 30  Small shift of revenue to

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Revenue Trends Report - September 2012.pdf

9.4% -38.1% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 22.6 72.7% 60.0 -5.1% -5.1% -48.5% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 4.1

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Revenue Trends Report - October 2012.pdf

19.6% -37.1% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 22.1 174.3% 82.1 15.2% 27.7% -46.3% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 4.5

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Revenue Trends Report - November 2012.pdf

104.1% -34.5% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 17.4 928.1% 99.5 36.3% 171.9% -43.0% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 3.5

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Revenue Trends Report - May 2013.pdf

7.8% -30.1% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 48.6 6.5% 424.0 18.2% 11.0% -35.5% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 2.4

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Revenue Trends Report - March 2013.pdf

19.7% -28.5% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 62.0 35.2% 212.8 34.4% 21.7% -35.6% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 3.1

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Revenue Trends Report - June 2013.pdf

3.7% 9.5% Liquor Store Profits 80.0 0.0% 80.0 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 20.5 -16.3% 444.4 16.0% 3.1% 16.0% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 2.0

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Revenue Trends Report - July 2013.pdf

18.9% 4.6% Liquor Store Profits 80.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. 0.0% 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 20.5 2.1% 7.8 -61.2% -14.7% 13.6% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 2.0

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Revenue Trends Report - July 2012.pdf

61.6% -48.1% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. -23.8% -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 20.0 -11.6% 20.0 -11.6% -78.4% -58.0% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 12.2

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Revenue Trends Report - January 2013.pdf

43.0% -31.8% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 4.6 -72.1% 127.2 26.3% 53.2% -40.2% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 5.6

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Revenue Trends Report - January 2012.pdf

0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. n.a. 0.0% n.a. 105.0 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 16.5 -16.6% 29.4 -62.4% -70.2% -73.8% -14.3% -6.1% 684.9

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Revenue Trends Report - February 2013.pdf

29.3% -29.8% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 23.6 101.4% 150.8 34.1% 29.9% -37.5% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 3.4

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Revenue Trends Report - December 2012.pdf

104.3% -30.6% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 23.0 106.0% 122.6 45.6% 198.7% -38.8% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 5.8

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Revenue Trends Report - August 2013.pdf

25.3% 5.5% Liquor Store Profits 80.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. 0.0% 0.0% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 20.5 17.6% 12.6 -66.4% -46.6% 13.3% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 2.0

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Revenue Trends Report - August 2012.pdf

65.4% -39.8% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. -23.8% -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 17.4 -36.7% 37.4 -25.4% -84.0% -50.1% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 5.6

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Revenue Trends Report - April 2013.pdf

14.4% -30.6% Liquor Store Profits 0.0 n.a. 0.0 n.a. n.a. -23.8% Lic, Fees & Misc - Total 162.5 5.1% 375.3 19.9% 16.9% -37.0% Fines, Pen & Int - Total 3.3

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Response_Letter_9_23_2019.pdf

and older. 4 Includes General Fund and TSF funding for MA - Long-Term Care, MA - Community HealthChoices, MA - Capitation, MA - Fee-for-Service, Home and Community-Based Services, Long-Term Care Managed Care and Payment to Federal Government - Medicare Drug Program

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Response_Letter_2021_April.pdf

the TSF. 4.Includes General Fund and TSF funding for MA - Long-Term Care, MA - Community HealthChoices, MA - Capitation, MA - Fee-for-Service, Home and Community-Based Services, Long-Term Care Managed Care and Payment to Federal Government - Medicare Drug Program

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RB-2020-COVID-19 Local Revenue Impact.pdf

the current year. The analysis excludes other important local revenue sources (e.g., realty transfer taxes, occupational taxes and various fees) because the Independent Fiscal Office (IFO) lacks relevant data that could be used to inform projections of those revenues. The

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RB-2016-02.pdf

or other fuels, or to convert natural gas to ethane, propane or other substances. Marcellus Legacy Fund expenditures from impact fee revenues support these projects. Life Sciences Greenhouses $966 $3,000 Advances biotech and medical device startups by provid‐ ing access

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RB-2015-02-annual_vs_lifetime_ETR.pdf

a percentage of the market value of gas extracted.  Volume. The rate is expressed in cents per thousand cubic feet (Mcf) of gas extracted. Special Provisions – State severance taxes often contain special provisions that reduce the tax paid in various

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RB 2019 RACP.pdf

that are typically not measured, but nonetheless exist. Examples include reduced traffic, lower crime rates, reduced blight and a stronger feeling of local community. For many projects, these positive externalities could be significant, and if they are not included in the

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RB 2019 Natural Gas Royalties.pdf

2006, the U.S. Energy Information Administration estimates that total marketed natural gas production in Pennsylvania was 176 billion cubic feet (bcf). For 2017, the estimate is 5,464 bcf, a more than 30-fold increase. 7 Firms must report royalty

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Public Employee Retirement Laws of PA Local Governments (2009).pdf

hired on a temporary or seasonal basis will be compulsory, optional, or prohibited. Officers and employees paid only on a fee basis are not eligible to join PMRS. Employees who are members of a preexisting local government retirement system can, at

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PSBA_January_19_2022.pdf

depending on requests/data available ▪ Performance Based Budgets (PBB) and Tax Credit reviews ▪ Natural Gas: quarterly production reports, annual impact fee collections January 19, 2022 1 Latest Pennsylvania Demographic Forecast January 19, 2022 2 Age Cohort Number (000s) Change (000s) Avg

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Presentation_Rotary_Club_of_York_7-15-2015.pdf

to pay the unfunded liability. Eliminates the rate collars.  Executive Budget proposal – issue pension obligation bonds and limit investment fees to reduce unfunded liabilities. Debt service on bonds to be paid by proceeds from modernizing the PA liquor system. 7

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Presentation_PICPA_12-3-2014.pdf

Description Amount Gains Through November Relative to IFO Estimate $135 Plus: Delayed Liquor Store Profits Deposit 80 Less: Projected Casino Fees -75 Adjusted Revenue Gain 140 At Risk: Oil and Gas Lease Fund Transfer 95 Potential Net Gain 45 19 Note

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Presentation-Initial-Revenue-Estimate-2018-05.pdf

housing). Weak non-tax revenue growth (-74%).  Non-recurring transfers and revenue bond proceeds.  Non-recurring mini-casino fees.  Liquor store profits held flat ($185 million). Initial FY 2018-19 Revenue Forecast May.01.2018 24 Change or

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PBB_Board_Hearing_Request_May_4_2021.pdf

as follow-up during the Performance-Based Budget Board hearing on April 26, 2021. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact me. Sincerely, Matthew Knittel Director, Independent Fiscal Office Enclosures cc: Colby Clabaugh, Executive Director, Office of Performance

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PBB_Board_Hearing_Jan_26_2022.pdf

Continued) Dog Law Enforcement workload has grown significantly in recent years ▪ Kennel inspections up 16% from 2016 to 2020, license fee revenues down 15% in same period ▪ 2,793 licensed kennels requiring inspection in 2020, up 453 (19%) from 2016 Horse

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PBB_Board_Hearing_Jan_25_2022.pdf

facilities ▪ CHC enrolled 80,400 participants in 2018 and increased to 371,200 participants in 2020 (monthly average) Enrollment in fee-for-service (FFS) programs declined as participants were moved to CHC ▪ FFS nursing facilities, OBRA Waiver and Act 150 Attendant

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PBB_2020_DOH_REPORT_Final_Update.pdf

7 An alternative payment model designed to address the financial challenges faced by rural hospitals by transitioning from fee-for-service to a global budget model. 9 To be deemed operational a facility must be compliant with all regulations. 8 FY

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Official-Revenue-Estimate-2020-06-Presentation.pdf

revenues by ~$105 million  Full-month closure reduces gasoline consumption by ~40%  Diesel more moderately affected Licenses and fees largely unaffected  Expiration dates for March, April and May extended to June 30  Some shift of revenue to

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NFIB_Presentation.pdf

figures in dollar millions. Estimate is from the IFO Official Estimate released in June 2017. Excludes one time slots license fee ($50 million), a state stores fund transfer ($100 million) and a transfer from a delinquent holding account ($27 million) received

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Newsstand_March_2020.pdf

the same period in 2019. The average price on the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX), upon which the PA Impact Fee is based, was $1.95 through March, a 38.0 percent decline from 2019. There were 138 new horizontal wells

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NewsStand_2019_August.pdf

For August, the average price of gas on the New York Mercantile Ex- change (NYMEX), upon which the Pennsylvania Impact Fee is based, settled at its lowest level in over three years. Summer prices typically apply upward pressure on the calendar

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NCSL_PA_IFO_11_15_21.pdf

stimulus • Planning beyond ARPA 17 NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF STATE LEGISLATURES Emily Maher emily.maher@ncsl.org www.ncsl.org Please feel free to reach out! 18 CreationDate: 2021-11-15 13:23:44 Creator: Microsoft® PowerPoint® for Microsoft 365 ModDate: 2021-

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NAP-2018-03.pdf

administrative costs is limited to 10 percent of the contributions received. Administrative costs include salaries and benefits for administrators, accounting fees, procurement costs, building maintenance, office supplies and equipment, etc. Administrative costs do not include the salaries or benefits for individuals

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MQRE_FY20_21_Revised_Feb.pdf

220 State Store Fund Transfers 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 43 0 0 43 185 Licenses and Fees 15 17 17 5 7 35 8 6 22 22 10 16 180 Treasury 1 1 1 2 0 0

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Mid_Year_FY16-17_Presentation.pdf

changes.  One-time proceeds in FY 2016-17 from tax amnesty, fund transfers, loans from other funds, liquor modernization fees and litigation settlements. 25.Jan.2017 22 FY 2017-18 Revenue Outlook Amount Growth General Fund $32,637 1.8%

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mid-year-FY14-15-press-release.pdf

and CRIZ programs. ------ Subtotal – Increases 520 Decreases Non-Tax Revenue -160 No Oil & Gas Lease Fund transfer or casino license fees. Personal Income -55 Concerns about wage growth and strength of annual payment. Bank Shares -15 Overpayments from prior year will

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Initial_Estimate_May_2017_Presentation.pdf

18 Growth Amount Growth Underlying Base Estimate $32,969 3.6% Annualize P/Y Tax Law Change 76 Slots License Fee 50 Philadelphia Cigarette Transfer -10 Capital Stock & Fran. Phase-Out -25 Liquor Store Profits -32 Credits and Settlements -40 Tax

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IFO - Economic and Budget Outlook - January 2012.pdf

sources of revenue for the Motor License Fund include the liquid fuels and fuels taxes, the oil company franchise tax, fees from operator’s licenses, learner’s permits, vehicle registration and titling and transfers from the Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission. For FY

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House_Appropriations_Committee_Response_Letter_2022.pdf

2%) higher compared to the same quarter in the prior year. If you have further questions regarding these data, please feel free to contact my office (717-230-8293). Sincerely, Matthew J. Knittel Director, Independent Fiscal Office White Black Asian Other

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Budget_Hearing_Testimony-Feb2014.pdf

period for unclaimed property or to transfer monies from the Oil and Gas Lease Fund. • Additional slots or table games fees from new casino openings Thank you. I would be happy to answer any questions that you might have. Author: Mark

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2013-04 Monthly Economic Report.pdf

2 per- cent). Due to the strong performance of the stock and housing markets, consumers may save less since they feel wealthier. The graph below displays the seasonally adjusted savings rate from March 2007 to March 2013. 0.0 1.0

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2002_dbdc_report.pdf

determination of investment gains and losses within funds, payment of distributions to employees and beneficiaries, and payment of any administrative fees are among the financial administration functions and transactions that must be handled. Tax Administration – Different procedures will need to be

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Pensions

31, 2013, valuation, and every 3 years thereafter, each System will compare the actual investment rate of return, net of fees, to the actuarial assumed rate of return for the previous 10-year period. If the actual rate of return is

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