Every year when Nashville property owners pay their tax bills, some residents turn to the city for financial assistance.
A 34% property tax increase is coming as many Nashvillians are already reeling from the pandemic, causing many to rethink their finances.
The Nashville Taxpayer Protection Act proposed canceling the recent 34% property tax increase, restricting future increases and limiting other city council powers.
Both the Davidson County Election Commission and the group “4Good Government” are heading to court to try to hash out whether a proposed referendum will appear on a special ballot in December.
Tornadoes, the COVID-19 pandemic, protests over racial injustice and a controversial budget crisis are just a few of the challenges Nashville Mayor John Cooper has faced in his first year. The through-line of all of these events is the question of who the city serves. WPLN News has a policy promise tracker for residents to […]
Nashville voters could end up seeing two Metro Charter amendments on a special ballot in December, with major implications for the power of the city council.
Less money for Nashville police — and more money for education, housing and social services. That was the funding shift requested last night from as many as 200 people who spoke to the Metro Council.
A three-pronged crisis has put Nashville in its most difficult period ever, Mayor John Cooper said Tuesday in his State of Metro speech.
Residents weighed in on the possibility of a property tax increase during the first of six community meetings about the Metro budget.
With another difficult budget conversation approaching, Nashville’s Metro Council is beginning to check the couch cushions for spare dollars.