Kentucky state house Rep. Robert Goforth (district 89) has committed support for term limits on Congress by signing the Term Limits Convention pledge.
McCreary County was ranked the poorest county in Kentucky in a Wall St. 24/7 analysis of the least affluent regions in all 50 states.
Oldham County was ranked the top-performing local economy in Kentucky in a Wall St. 24/7 analysis of counties’ gross domestic product growth from 2012 to 2015.
Walmart employs 28,862 workers in Kentucky, making it the largest employer in the state, according to a recent analysis by the website 24/7 Wall St.
Kentucky finished 27th among the 50 states, Puerto Rico and Washington, D.C., in a new analysis examining which states have the highest percentage of bridges in poor condition.
Kentucky State Senator Stephen Meredith (district 05) has committed support for term limits on Congress by signing the Term Limits convention pledge.
Clay County residents were audited by the Internal Revenue Service at a greater rate than similar jurisdictions in Kentucky, according to an analysis by the website 24/7 Wall St.
On a scale of lowest to highest, the state and local effective tax rate for Kentucky ranks 38th in the nation, according to a new WalletHub.com study of tax burdens imposed by the 50 states and the District of Columbia.
The state cigarette taxes charged in Kentucky ranked 35th in the nation, according to a new analysis from the Tax Foundation based on 2016 data.
Average federal tax refunds in Kentucky ranked 39th among the 50 states, according to a new analysis from the website 24/7 Wall St.
Kentucky ranked 21st in the nation in a recent WalletHub analysis of property tax rates among the 50 states and the District of Columbia.
Livingston County was ranked the top-performing local economy in Kentucky in a Wall St. 24/7 analysis of counties’ gross domestic product growth from 2012 to 2015.
Middle-range income earners in Kentucky ranked 24th in the nation in terms of how they benefited from the federal Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, according to a new Tax Foundation analysis.
Kentucky finished 32nd in a ranking of the taxes and fees that states place on gasoline, according to the Washington-based Tax Foundation.
Kentucky finished fifth in a study by the Tax Foundation examining which states rely most on federal aid funding as a percentage of their general-fund revenue.