... Like most issues, short-term rental regulation inspires little debate in House ...... Health care confidentiality bill nearing Gov. Baker's desk ...... Lynn finances bill on the move in Senate ...... Lawmakers ready to pass bill to avoid health insure price spike for about 1,000 retired teachers ...... New Rep. Fiola bill calls for look at "logistical issues" related to outpatient methadone centers ...... Facing pressure over funding, Peyser emphasizes importance of education strategies ...... House advances bill taxing, regulating short-term rentals in Massachusetts ...... Baker files bill addressing health insurance options for municipal retirees ...... Rep. Gordon's sexual harassment investigation bill sent to Judicary Committee ...... MBTA's years-old promise of reliable wi-fi remains distant dream for commuter rail riders ...... BLS: Boston households paid electricity prices 68 percent higher than national average in February 2018 ...... Goldman Sachs CEO to speak at BC chief execs club on March 22 ...
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ADJOURNED 'til Monday at 11 a.m. (informal)
ADJOURNED 'til Monday at 11 a.m. (no calendar)


Lawmakers pressing state tax policy changes are gearing up to amend the House budget next week but one rep has already safely tucked into the spending bill a measure making 20,000 non-residents ineligible to claim existing tax credits worth $10 million to them in the aggregate.

According to Rep. Lori Ehrlich (D-Marblehead), an outside section included in $40.3 billion state budget bill endorsed last week by the House Ways and Means Committee would eliminate the income-only test for the earned income tax credit, leaving residency as the sole criteria.

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