https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/MBTA-Subway-Returns-Feature.jpg 450 600 Eamon McCarthy Earls https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/logo_440x96.png Eamon McCarthy Earls2019-04-01 16:48:532021-10-29 15:18:12MBTAAnalysis: A look inside the MBTA
The MBTA shuttles over a million passengers a day around Greater…
https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/CloseupClock-1.jpg 739 1244 Mary Connaughton https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/logo_440x96.png Mary Connaughton2017-02-20 12:34:192017-02-21 09:47:58The Clock is Ticking…….
The clock is ticking towards December 30, 2017. As part of…
https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/Fig1-3.png 652 923 Editorial Staff https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/logo_440x96.png Editorial Staff2021-02-01 05:10:572021-07-22 09:09:56New Study Shows Significant Wealth Migration from Massachusetts to Florida, New Hampshire
Over the last 25 years, Massachusetts has consistently lost taxable income, especially to Florida and New Hampshire, via out-migration of the wealthy, according to a new Pioneer Institute study. In “Do The Wealthy Migrate Away From High-Tax States? A Comparison of Adjusted Gross Income Changes in Massachusetts and Florida,” Pioneer Institute Research Director Greg Sullivan and Research Assistant Andrew Mikula draw on IRS data showing aggregate migration flows by amount of adjusted gross income (AGI). The data show a persistent trend of wealth leaving high-tax states for low-tax ones, especially in the Sun Belt.
https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/Copy-of-WM8.png 512 1024 Andrew Mikula https://pioneerinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/logo_440x96.png Andrew Mikula2021-02-01 05:06:382021-03-22 13:58:11Do The Wealthy Migrate Away From High-Tax States? A Comparison of Adjusted Gross Income Changes in Massachusetts and Florida
Massachusetts had a net outflow of $20.7 billion in adjusted gross income (AGI) between 1993 and 2018. The biggest beneficiaries of the wealth that fled the Commonwealth were Florida, which captured 47.5 percent of it, and New Hampshire, which captured 26.1 percent. Between 2012 and 2018, Florida saw a net AGI inflow of $88.9 billion. Affluent taxpayers are responsible for an outsized proportion of state tax revenue. The data also show a strong correlation between state taxes and migration. States like Florida and New Hampshire that have no state income tax have seen a net inflow of AGI from higher-tax states like Massachusetts.