Retailers must collect tax on the gross receipts from the following sales, unless a specific exemption applies (the applicable sales tax regulation is indicated in parentheses):
- Admissions (1-044);
- Computer software; computer software training when charges for the training are paid to the retailer who sold the software (1-088);
- Freight or delivery charges including postage, crating, packing, and shipping and handling charges collected by the retailer (1-079);
- Hotel accommodations (1-046);
- Installation or furnishing of satellite programming and cable television (1-045 and 1-081);
- Mobile telecommunications services, which includes paging services and two-way radio service (1-065);
- Production, assembly, repair and installation labor charges (1-082);
- Tangible personal property (1-007);
- Telephone service (1-065);
- Utilities (1-066 and 1-089);
- Warranties, guarantees, and maintenance agreements (1-074).
The gross receipts from the following services are taxable:
- Animal specialty services (1-102)
- Building cleaning and maintenance services (1-098);
- Detective services (1-101);
- Motor vehicle painting; towing; washing and waxing (1-099);
- Pest control services (1-100)
- Recreational vehicle park services (1-103);
- Repair or maintenance services to personal property (except licensable motor vehicles) (1-082);
- Security services (1-101).
Certain sales are not subject to tax.
Exempt sales are divided into four groups:
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- Retailer-Based Exemption. Only retailers that are specifically identified by regulation who are making certain types of sales qualify for this exemption from collecting the sales tax. Some examples include: specific items and services sold by Nebraska schools and sub organizations of Nebraska schools; churches; hospitals; and other licensed health care entities. Occasional sales are also included in this group.
- Buyer-Based Exemption. Only buyers specifically identified by regulation are exempt from sales tax. Those buyers include: the United States government and its agencies; Nebraska state and local governments; nonprofit organizations created exclusively for religious purposes or to provide services to the blind; Nebraska educational institutions; and Nebraska licensed nonprofit hospitals, skilled nursing facilities. A Nebraska Exemption Application for Sales and Use Tax, Form 4, must be submitted and approved prior to an Exemption Certificate being issued to a qualified nonprofit organization, public school, health care facility, etc.
- Product-Based Exemption. Only those products specifically identified by regulation qualify for this exemption. Some examples include: prescription medicines; insulin; gasoline; and food.
- Use-Based Exemption. Only those uses specifically identified by regulation qualify for this exemption. Some examples include: items purchased to be resold as agricultural products; purchased by a manufacturer; seeds and annual plants for agricultural purposes; and feed and water for cattle.
Sales of depreciable agricultural machinery and equipment are exempt from Nebraska and local option sales and use tax when purchased for use in commercial agriculture.
The local sales tax will only be levied upon purchase made or delivered to an address within the Village of Sutherland. Taxable purchases made outside the corporate limits of the Village of Sutherland, such as at Ozzie’s I-80 or the Oregon Trail Golf Course would be unaffected by the local sales tax.
Motor vehicles, appliances, flooring, window coverings and furniture purchased elsewhere and delivered to an address in Sutherland would be subject to the 1% sales tax.
The City of North Platte has long had a city sales tax of 1.5%. Purchases made for taxable goods within the corporate limits of North Platte, such as toilet paper, laundry soap, health and beauty products and pet foods at stores such as Wal-Mart and Menards are subject to North Platte’s city sales tax. The revenue collected from this tax remains in North Platte.
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A rigorous process for grants and/or loans is outlined in the regulations which include an application, background and credit checks, evaluation by the loan review committee, followed by review by the economic development committee, which then sends a recommendation on to the Village Board of Trustees, who can approve or decline the application. Public input is invited during the process.
According to the list provided on the Nebraska Department of Economic Development’s website, sixty Nebraska communities have enacted the local option sales tax. These include Albion (pop. 1600), Arapahoe (pop. 868), Arnold (pop. 571), Beaver City (pop. 542), Burwell (pop. 1003), Gothenburg (pop. 3703), and Loup City (pop. 845).
Both Proposition 1 and Proposition 2 MUST pass in order for this to be enacted. Please VOTE YES for both!