Tax Revolt: Something for Nothing in California
A tax revolt almost as momentous as the Boston Tea Party erupted in California in 1978. Its reverberations are still being felt, yet no one is quite sure what general lessons can be drawn from observing its course. this book is an in-depth study of this most recent and notable taxpayer's rebellion: Howard Jarvis and Proposition 13, the Gann measure of 1979, and Proposition (Jarvis II) of 1980.
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The History of the California Tax Revolt
Opinions about Taxes and Spending
The Vote and the Tax Revolt Schema
The Social Base
The ProRevolt Interests
The AntiRevolt Interests
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American Political analysis Angeles anti-government assessed attitudes behavior budget California Poll campaign Chapter cognitive conservative consistent D. O. Sears demographic dependent dimensions economic effects election electorate example factor favored feeling felt fiscal Gann amendment government services government spending groups homeowners homeownership Howard Jarvis ideology impact income tax increase inflation issue public Jarvis II Jarvis's less major malaise mass measures ment party identification perceived percent preferences programs property tax Proposition 13 public employees public opinion public schools public sector racial reassessment renters Republicans respondents revenues role Ronald Reagan sample schematic thinking self-interest service recipients service spending shown in table shows social specific services support for Proposition surplus symbolic predispositions symbolic racism tax burden tax cut tax rebel index tax revolt schema Tax Revolt Survey taxation and spending taxpayers tion tradeoff value priorities variables vote voters wanted smaller government waste Watts Riot welfare