TIA Data

2019 Financial State of Oregon (Released 9/22/2020)

Use Create Your Own State Chart to see additional financial, demographic and economic data for this and other states

Oregon owns more than it owes.
Oregon's Taxpayer Surplus™ is $2,600, and it received a "B" from TIA.
Oregon is a Sunshine State with enough assets to cover its debt.
Elected officials have created a Taxpayer Surplus™, which is each taxpayer's share of money available after state bills have been paid.
TIA's Taxpayer Surplus™ measurement incorporates both assets and liabilities, not just pension debt.
Oregon has $26.1 billion of assets available to pay the state's bills totaling $22.3 billion.
Oregon has $3.8 billion available after bills have been paid, which breaks down to $2,600 per taxpayer.
Oregon's reported net position is overstated by $1.6 billion, largely because the state delays recognizing losses incurred when the net pension liability increases.
The state's financial report was released 173 days after its fiscal year end, which is considered timely according to the 180 day standard.

Prior Years' TIA Data

2018 Financial State of Oregon

2017 Financial State of Oregon

2016 Financial State of Oregon

2015 Financial State of Oregon

2014 Financial State of Oregon

2013 Financial State of Oregon

2012 Financial State of Oregon

2011 Financial State of Oregon

2010 Financial State of Oregon

2009 Financial State of Oregon

City and Other Municipal Reports

Financial State of Portland

Other Resources

Oregon Comprehensive Annual Financial Reports

Publishing Entity: Accounting and Reporting Service

Unprecedented federal borrowing floods state budgets

JUNE 7, 2021 | THE HILL | by David Guenther

Op-ed by David Guenther, includes “… At best, the American Rescue Plan Act was unnecessary. A worse and more likely scenario is that larding hundreds of billions of federally borrowed dollars onto state governments will enable ill-conceived spending that costs taxpayers twice — once for higher federal debt payments and again for ongoing spending paid for initially with one-time funds. ”