Governor Phil Murphy proposes “a year’s leave” During his budget speech on Tuesday It will save some residents’ money by eliminating payments from various states.
New Jersey citizens have saved a year on some of the MVC fees they pay to get married or visit a state park. Murphy said the exempted fees include:
Murphy’s 2023 budget does not propose new taxes or fees. This fee will be exempted during the 2023 fiscal year from July 1, 2022 to June 2023, incurring a revenue loss of approximately $ 60 million to the state.
State Treasurer Elizabeth Maher Muoio said the exemption from the cost of new license applications or renewals would have a $ 13 million impact on the estimated budget. Exempting about $ 24 from the $ 24 license renewal fee for about 1.75 million drivers costs about $ 42 million.
Eliminating the expected admission payments of over 260,000 to state parks will have an impact on revenue of $ 2.7 million.
According to her, the marriage license fee should be used to offset the lost fee. That’s an estimated $ 1.1 million in Schedule 1 revenue, which is equivalent to about 54,000 licenses.
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According to senior government officials, “one year fee leave” applies for and renews licenses for approximately 130,000 medical professionals, including specialist nurses, associate nurses, home nurses, home medical assistants, and respiratory therapists. Also exempt from costs.
“So I think it’s good advice to jump into a car and go to a state park next year to marry a medical professional,” Murphy said in a speech.
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The $ 48.9 billion budget needs to be approved by a Democratic-led parliament, so spending details and final figures are subject to change by June 30, the end of the current fiscal year.
Katie Sobko is a reporter for the New Jersey State Capitol. Subscribe or activate your digital account now for unlimited access to the Governor of New Jersey and her work covering the political power structure.
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This article was originally posted on NorthJersey.com. These New Jersey rates are exempt under the proposed “1 year rate leave”