Interlocal Agreement Michigan
Special authorities and special districts. Special authorities and special districts are independent government entities. While they are governed by elected or appointed boards of directors, which vary in number, they are usually entities and politicians, with the possibility of taking legal action and being prosecuted; powers to buy, sell and transfer property; and the power to recruit the necessary staff. The powers inherent in most governments – the power to impose and the power of an important area – must be explicitly provided for in their authorization laws, which are authorized to these types of government entities. While tax law is usually limited to a small number of mills, it can be quite large. For example, the Public Act 57 of 1988 authorizes the taxation of a mill at a rate that may not exceed 20 mills after the agreement of the electors. Three laws that authorize the state to create specific districts for the provision of environmental services should be specific mentioned. The water control areas mentioned at the end of this report – water management zones, irrigation districts and soil protection districts – are not supported by intergovernmental cooperation. Landowners can ask the state to create them. They are independent government bodies and their establishment has an impact on the local governments with which they overlap, with district representatives being given roles in the governance rules of certain special agencies authorized by intergovernmental cooperation. Declaration of Waiver. Many of the laws mentioned in this bill are dated.
It is possible that the provisions of the laws and the reference have been replaced by amendments to local, bond, school finance or other laws. For example, the Township Library Consolidation Act, Public Law 165 of 1927, provides for the participation of the county school commissioner, although this function no longer exists. . . .