Source: US Census Bureau
The District spent $333,101,865 in 2007. A “same service” budget today would be $388,668,450, according to the inflation calculator. However, Madison plans to spend at least $449,482,373.22 for the 2016-2017 school year, $60,813,923 above a “same service” budget.
The 2017 enrollment data is, for these purposes, identical to 2016, until the fall numbers are released. The 2017 budget numbers (via a kind Michael Barry email) are estimates, as well.
2005 Active Citizens For Education Historical Madison School District Data
2005 “In last year’s budget, there was an increase in the budget of nearly $8 million between the spring and fall approval date“. 2004-2005 comparison (.xls)
2005 Citizens Advocating Responsible Education: Spending and Staffing charts.
2006 MMSD Budget Mystery #6: FTE’s
2006 Referendum: “One question with three parts“.
2008 Recurrent Referendum Notes and Links
2010 The long lost citizen’s budget
2012 Survey: Wisconsin Residents Believe K-12 Per Student Spending is $6,000, less than half of reality.
2013 Comparing Madison, Boston & Long Beach.
2013 Derek Mitchell:
“The thing about Madison that’s kind of exciting is there’s plenty of work to do and plenty of resources with which to do it,” Mitchell said.
2013 Madison School District’s Fund 80 (certain expenditures outside of statutory spending increase limits) spending increases 45%
2014 Charts and a bit of history on Madison taxes and the District’s budget.
2014 City treasurer property tax settlement sheets [.xls]
2015 Madison School District’s Outbound Open Enrollment data
2015 City treasurer property tax settlement sheets [.xls]
2016 Let’s compare Madison and Middleton property taxes.
2016-2017 Madison School District Budget “Fall Book” 4MB PDF Property tax levy adoption (PDF).
February 2017 Madison School District staffing data (3,069.807 total).
This income chart is from Madison Mayor Paul Soglin’s February, 2017 Rotary presentation.
Budget references on the Madison School District’s website.
“The original sin of schooling as we know it is property taxes” – Justin Cohen.
Americans on average spent more on taxes than on food and clothing combined in 2017, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistic’s new data on consumer expenditures, which was released this month.
“Consumer units” (which include families, financially independent individuals, and people living in a single household who share expenses) spent an average of $9,562 on food and clothing in 2017, according to BLS.
But they spent $16,749 on federal, state and local taxes.
November 2018: Consumer debt hits a record $13.5 Trillion.
Annual Madison School District Financial Audits:
Please forward links and updates to email@example.com