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Taxes and Revenue:
Where the Money Comes From

Texas state government is an enormously complex undertaking, including everything from road construction to professional licensing, from prisons to university research. It’s a $100 billion-a-year enterprise that relies on funding from a variety of sources, including about $50 billion annually that the Texas Comptroller’s office collects from more than 60 separate taxes, fees and assessments.

Visualizing Revenue and Trends

With our newly designed data visualization resources, sources of state government revenue are easily accessible. We offer an unprecedented array of data, giving you the tools you need to drill down to specific information and see trends in action.

View Current Fiscal Your Revenue

Navigate state revenues by source, including taxes, permits and federal income, and access specific data in each area.
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Explore Revenue Categories

Drill into 25 state revenue categories. See how funds are allocated through associated Comptroller objects, agencies and appropriations.
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View  Previous Fiscal Years Tax Collections

Examine annual state tax revenue, by type, over the past five years.
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View previous fiscal years revenue previous fiscal years revenue

Compare annual state revenues by source, including five-year historical data.
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THE CASH REPORT VS. CAFR: A SNAPSHOT CASH REPORT The State of Texas Annual Cash Report: presents cash balances, cash payments and receipts includes only funds held within the State Treasury is not independently audited cash basis - presents financial information based on when cash is actually received or disbursed during the fiscal year CAFR The Texas Comprehensive Annual Financial Report: presents information on all state assets, liabilities, revenues and expenditures, and related financial and statistical information reports on all state funds, including those held outside the State Treasury is audited by the State Auditor’s Office accrual basis - presents financial information based on when revenue is earned or liabilities are incurred during the fiscal year, rather than when cash is actually received or disbursed SEPTEMBER1 AUGUST 31 THE FISCAL YEAR COVERED BY THE CASH REPORT AND THE CAFR CASH REPORTPublished the first Monday in November CAFRPublished the last day of February For the latest Texas Cash Report and CAFR, $ 93-011 (2/16) PDF Version (606KB) ×