Tax Dreams | Staff Box | Salt Lake City | Salt Lake City Weekly
We need your help.

Newspapers and media companies nationwide are closing or suffering mass layoffs since the coronavirus impacted all of us starting in March. City Weekly's entire existence is directly tied to people getting together in groups--in clubs, restaurants, and at concerts and events--which are the industries most affected by new coronavirus regulations.

Our industry is not healthy. Yet, City Weekly has continued publishing thanks to the generosity of readers like you. Utah needs independent journalism more than ever, and we're asking for your continued support of our editorial voice. We are fighting for you and all the people and businesses hardest hit by this pandemic.

You can help by making a one-time or recurring donation on PressBackers.com, which directs you to our Galena Fund 501(c)(3) non-profit, a resource dedicated to help fund local journalism. It is never too late. It is never too little. Thank you. DONATE

News » Staff Box

Tax Dreams

by

comment
art13642widea.jpg
What would you like to see your taxes used for?

Kolbie Stonehocker: Comprehensive sex education in public schools.

Dan Nailen: Free parking downtown at all times for residents of Salt Lake City proper.

Derek Carlisle: A new government that knows how to use tax dollars.

Jesse Fruhwirth: I want a government issued, no-fee debit card. If cash is becoming obsolete—and it is—there should be government service to replace it.

Susan Kruithof: A college education or trade-school certification for every person who wants it.

Rachel Piper: FrontRunner trains that come every 30 seconds so that I’m never late, workdays with built-in post-lunch siestas ... oh, and literacy programs, libraries and education.

Bryan Bale: More education, and fewer munitions.  Greater equality, and fewer restrictions on immigration.  More protection for consumers against unethical business practices, and no more Wall Street bailouts.  More clean energy research, and no more incentives for environmentally harmful practices.

Scott Renshaw:
Anything that serves the greatest good, rather than just lines someone’s pocket.

Pete Saltas: I thought GE proved we don’t have to pay taxes?

Sarah Kramer: Health care might be nice.

Eric S. Peterson: Pizza for lunch every day and chocolate milk in the drinking fountains. Oh, and also publicly financed campaigns for elections at all levels of government.