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Missouri Sales and Use Tax Rate Changes, July 2014


 Missouri announces July 2014 sales and use tax rate changes.

July will bring hot temperatures, patriotic pies, and sales and use tax rate changes to the Show Me State, also known as Missouri.

The Missouri Department of Revenue has announced numerous sales and use tax rate changes and numerous changes to local use tax. There are new taxes, expiring taxes, and tax rate changes.

New local option use taxes, July 2014

  • Memphis will impose a local option use tax at the same rate as the city sales tax, or 1%;
  • Salisbury will impose a local option use tax at the same rate as the city sales tax, or 1.375%;
  • Scotland County will impose a local option use tax at the same rate as the county sales tax, or 1.25%.

Sales and use tax rate changes, July 2014

  • Montgomery County will extend the existing 0.5% county capital improvements sales tax, which also applies to sales of domestic utilities.

New community improvement district sales and use taxes, July 2014

The following improvement and development districts will impose a 1% district sales and use tax:

  • Bethany 136 Community Improvement District;
  • Capital Mall Community Improvement District;
  • East Osage Community Improvement District;
  • Magnolia Community Improvement District;
  • Oak Woods Chapel Community Improvement District; and
  • Shoppes at Kearney Community Improvement District.

New and expiring community and transportation district sales taxes, July 2014

  • Collins Community Improvement District will expire the existing 1% district sales tax;
  • Brentwood/Eager Transportation Development District will impose a 1% district sales tax;
  • Highway 21 Transportation Development District will impose a 1% district sales tax; and
  • Hillsboro Lake Terrace Transportation Development District will impose a 1% district sales tax.

Visit the department website for additional information.

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photo credit: Pardesi* via photopin cc


Gail Cole
Avalara Author
Gail Cole
Gail Cole
Avalara Author Gail Cole
Gail began researching and writing about sales tax in 2012 and has been fascinated with it ever since. She has a penchant for uncovering unusual tax facts, and endeavors to make complex sales tax laws more digestible for both experts and laypeople.