Clerk Clerk Cook County David Orr, to bring transparency to Chicago and the cook County tax districts, began showing information about Chicago districts on his office`s website.  The information presented includes TIF revenues from the City of Chicago per year, maps of the TIF districts of suburban Chicago and Cook County. In July 2014, Detroits Downtown Development Authority announced TIF funding for the Red Wings` new hockey stadium. The total cost of the project, including additional private investment in retail and housing, is estimated at $650 million, of which $250 million is funded by TIF Capture to repay 30-year exempt bonds purchased by the Michigan Strategic Fund, the state`s economic developer. Funding for tax measures (TIF) subsidizes companies by refunding or diverting part of their taxes to finance development in a territory or (less frequently) on a project site. Since the 1970s, local governments (cities, municipalities, etc.) have taken into account the financing of tax increases: lobbying by developers, reduction of federal funds for rehabilitation activities (including spending increases), restrictions on municipal obligations (exempt obligations), transfer of municipal policy to local governments, government-imposed ceilings for local land levies and caps imposed by the state for the amount and type of urban spending. Given these factors, many local governments have opted for the TIF to strengthen their tax bases, attract private investment and increase economic activity. Subsidies to finance tax increases (TIF) used for both government-subsidized economic development and municipal projects:2 have given cities and counties the opportunity to obtain permission to rehabilitate devastated real estate or public projects such as town halls, parks, libraries, etc. The definition of Blage has adopted a broad integration of almost all types of land, including farmland, which has attracted much of the criticism. «2 Man, Joyce Y., and Mark S. Rosentraub. 1998. Increased taxes: municipal adoption and impact on the growth of real estate values.
Public Finance Review 26: 523-547. Tax Increase Funding (TIF) is a tempting tool that allows municipalities to promote economic development by making property tax revenues available from increases in estimated values within an TIF district. Supporters point out that the value of real estate assessed in the districts of the TIF generally grows much faster than in the rest of the commune and derives that the TIF benefits the whole municipality. Our own empirical analysis, using Illinois data, suggests instead that non-TIF areas in municipalities that use TIF do not grow faster and perhaps more slowly than comparable municipalities that do not use TIF. An important finding is that TIF has different effects when land use is taken into account. Thus, TIF commercial zones tend to reduce commercial development in the non-TIF part of the municipality. Funding for the tax increase was first used in California in 1952 and there are still thousands of TIF districts currently operating in the United States, from small and medium-sized cities to large urban areas. In 2008, California had more than four hundred TIF districts, with total sales of more than $10 billion per year, more than $28 billion in long-term debt and more than $674 billion in land estimates.  In 2011, the State of California ended the use of TIF funding as a result of legal actions and adopted the California Fiscal Emergency Proclamation 2010, ending the diversion of property tax revenues from public funds, including the use of TIF to fund nearly 400 state recovery agencies.   The GDR appealed this decision, although it was finally overturned in February 2012 after the adoption of the 2011 State Budget.   In a 1998 article