A man runs past a vacant lot between Northeast 14th and 15th Streets, just west of Northeast First Avenue in Miami, which is part of Miami-Dade’s enterprise zone, in January. State legislators may not renew the enterprise zone program, which provides tax incentives for businesses that create jobs in neighborhoods with high rates of crime, unemployment and poverty.
A man runs past a vacant lot between Northeast 14th and 15th Streets, just west of Northeast First Avenue in Miami, which is part of Miami-Dade’s enterprise zone, in January. State legislators may not renew the enterprise zone program, which provides tax incentives for businesses that create jobs in neighborhoods with high rates of crime, unemployment and poverty. MARSHA HALPER MIAMI HERALD STAFF
A man runs past a vacant lot between Northeast 14th and 15th Streets, just west of Northeast First Avenue in Miami, which is part of Miami-Dade’s enterprise zone, in January. State legislators may not renew the enterprise zone program, which provides tax incentives for businesses that create jobs in neighborhoods with high rates of crime, unemployment and poverty. MARSHA HALPER MIAMI HERALD STAFF

Business

April 01, 2015 7:08 PM

Miami-Dade may lose tax incentives for poor neighborhoods

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