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NHFPI Presentations

2019 Presentations

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
January 8, 2019 – New Hampshire Association of Assessors (co-presentation with New Hampshire Municipal Association)

New Hampshire’s Vulnerable Families in the Post-Recession Economy  (video recording)
January 11, 2019  – Joint Economic Briefing for the New Hampshire House and Senate Finance and Ways and Means Committees

New Hampshire Funding Sources and Recent Trends
January 15, 2019 – New Hampshire House Ways and Means Committee

How We Fund Public Services and Recent Revenue Trends in New Hampshire
February 11, 2019 – SEIU-New Hampshire

New Hampshire’s State Budget and Families in the Post-Recession Economy
February 22, 2019 – NHFPI Sixth Annual Conference

Funding the State Budget and Other Public Services
February 22, 2019 – NHFPI Sixth Annual Conference

65 x 25 Dashboard Update and Related Trends
March 22, 2019 – 65 x 25 Stakeholder Convening

New Hampshire Revenue Sources and Recent Trends
April 3, 2019 – New Hampshire Senate Ways and Means Committee

Strong Families, Vibrant Communities – Panel Discussion Presentation
May 1, 2019 – New Hampshire Businesses for Social Responsibility 18th Annual Conference

Cheshire County and the New Hampshire Economy
June 10, 2019 – City of Keene Economic Development Committee

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
June 24, 2019 – New Hampshire Government Finance Officers Association

New Hampshire: An Economic and Demographic Overview
August 13, 2019 – New Hampshire Charitable Foundation Board of Directors

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
September 12, 2019 – State Employees’ Association of New Hampshire

The State Budget and Residents in the New Hampshire Economy
September 19, 2019 – New Hampshire Nonprofit Leadership Summit

New Hampshire Residents in the State Economy and Funding the State Budget (Handout)
September 23, 2019 – NH Coalition for Business and Education

Workforce, Wages, and Economic Opportunity in New Hampshire
October 16, 2019 – Moral Economy Table

Piecing It Together: New Hampshire’s State Budget and the Federal Budget
November 7, 2019 – Leadership NH

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
November 13, 2019 – New Hampshire Municipal Association Annual Conference

Demographics, Age Groups, and Incomes in New Hampshire
December 10, 2019 – Commission to Study Barriers to Increased Density of Land Development in New Hampshire

 

2018 Presentations

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
January 30, 2018 – Concord Rotary Club

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
January 31, 2018 – Plaistow Public Library

Demographic Update and Medicaid Expansion
February 1, 2018 – Winnipesaukee Public Health Council

New Hampshire: An Economic and Demographic Overview
February 23, 2018 – NHFPI Fifth Annual Conference

Building Human Capital: Enabling Prosperity Through Health and Education (Pre-Panel Slides)
February 23, 2018 – NHFPI Fifth Annual Conference

Building Physical Capital: Strengthening Our Economy Through Housing and Transportation (Pre-Panel Slides)
February 23, 2018 – NHFPI Fifth Annual Conference

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
February 28, 2018 – Bow Public Library

New Hampshire Economy and Labor Market
March 21, 2018 – Community College System of NH Conference, A Better Deal: Re-Engaging Adult Learners

NH and Carroll County Economic and Demographic Overview / How We Fund Public Services in NH 
April 5, 2018 – Mount Washington Valley Economic Council

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
April 11, 2018 – Derry Public Library

Vulnerable Families in the Post-Recession Economy
June 25, 2018 – Endowment for Health

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
September 26, 2018 – Fitzwilliam Town Library

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
October 24, 2018 – Pease Public Library, Plymouth

New Hampshire’s Vulnerable Families in the Post-Recession Economy
November 13, 2018 – NH Community Development Finance Authority

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
November 14, 2018 – NH Municipal Association Annual Conference

New Hampshire’s Vulnerable Families in the Post-Recession Economy
November 15, 2018 – NH Municipal Association Annual Conference

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire
December 12, 2018 – webinar co-presentation with the NH Municipal Association

 

2017 Presentations

Presentation to the Joint House and Senate Finance and Ways and Means Committees
January 9, 2017

Presentation to the Concord Chamber of Commerce – 2017 Legislative Outlook Luncheon
January 23, 2017

Building the Budget: New Hampshire’s State Budget Process, Funding Trends, and Key Issues – Webinar
March 20, 2017

Webinar Slides (PDF)

Presentation to the Milford Rotary Club – The State Budget and the Food Stamp Program
March 22, 2017

Presentation to Antioch University New England – State Budget Process Overview
April 5, 2017

Building the Budget: Analysis of the Senate Budget Proposal and Committee of Conference Changes – Webinar
June 16, 2017

Webinar Slides (PDF)

Presentation to the Harrisville Community Action Group – Building the Budget
July 10, 2017

Presentation to the Harrisville Community Action Group – Working Families and the New Hampshire Economy
July 10, 2017

How We Fund Public Services in New Hampshire – Presentation, Hancock Town Library
November 29, 2017

 

 

Connect with NHFPI

NHFPI Seventh Annual Conference

NHFPI Annual Conference

Common Cents Blog

New Hampshire’s Minimum Wage Falls Further Behind

6 Jan 2020

tree with coins

The federal minimum wage is the lowest hourly wage that can be paid to most workers anywhere in the nation. Since its inception at the national level in 1938, when only certain workers were covered, the wage has increased and encompassed more types of employees over time. State law sets New Hampshire’s minimum wage to the federal minimum level, currently at $7.25 per hour. An individual working 40 hours per week at this wage will make about $15,000 per year, assuming they work all 52 weeks. This income level is below the federal poverty guidelines for all households other than a single person, and well below the levels for households that include a partner and children.