Propositions At A Glance

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Failed - 52% no, 48% yes
Prop. 100 would amend the Arizona Constitution to authorize that up to 3 percent of state trust land be set aside for conservation without compensation to the trust.

Passed - 62% yes, 38% no
Prop 101 Constitutional changes would change several sections of the Arizona Constitution to match voting provisions to federal guidelines and existing state practice and to change references to people with disabilities.

Failed - 63% no, 37% yes
Prop 102 Wildlife initiatives would amend the Constitution to require a two-thirds vote, not just a majority, before an initiative on hunting or fishing could take effect.

Passed - 53% yes, 47% no
Prop 103 Corporation commission would amend the Constitution to give the Corporation Commission five members instead of three, change terms of office to four years from six and allow commissioners to serve up to two terms.

Passed - 64% yes, 36% no
Prop 104 Property taxes (seniors) would amend the Constitution to enable low-income seniors to have the property tax values of their primary homes frozen.

Passed - 68% yes, 32% no
Prop 105 Property taxes (cemeteries) would amend the Constitution to authorize the Legislature to exempt for-profit cemeteries from property taxes.

Passed - 56% yes, 44% no
Prop. 106 Would create a 5-member Citizen's Independent Redistricting Commission to draw legislative and congressional district boundaries instead of allowing the Arizona Legislature to do it.

Failed - 80% no, 20% yes
Prop 108 Phone deregulation would amend the Constitution to let local telephone service providers set their own rates and charges in areas with competition. Also would allow the Corporation Commission to use alternative methods to set rates.

Passed - 58 % yes, 42% no
Prop 200 Tobacco settlement money would change state law to dedicate Arizona's share of the multistate settlement with the tobacco industry on a variety of health programs.

Failed - 70% no, 30% yes
Prop. 202 Would require cities and counties with populations of more than 2,500 people to develop and institute voter-approved growth management plans within two years.

Passed - 64% yes, 30% no
Prop 203 Bilingual education would change state law to require public school instruction to be conducted in English and place students not fluent in English in a one-year, intensive-English immersion program.

Passed - 63% yes, 37% no
Prop 204 Tobacco settlement would change state law to dedicate Arizona's share of the multistate settlement with the tobacco industry on health care for the poor.

Failed - 64% no, 36% yes
Prop 300 Legislative pay would raise annual salaries of legislators to $30,000 from the current $24,000. Put on the ballot by a state commission.

Passed - 53% yes, 47% no
Prop. 301 would increase education funding to address Arizona's last-place national ranking in per pupil expenditures, the state's low teacher salaries, etc.

Passed - 51% yes, 49% no
Prop 302 will build a $331 million football stadium for the Arizona Cardinals with a retractable roof and a grass field that slides in and out like a kitchen drawer. It also includes $27 million for youth and adult recreation, $96 million for tourism promotion and $73 million to upgrade Maricopa County's major league baseball spring training facilities. The money would come from a 1-percent increase in the hotel-motel bed tax and a 3.25 percent rental car surcharge. The same revenue sources have been used for NFL stadiums in eight cities.

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