On the minimum wage front, by a margin of almost 2-1, voters in Tucson Arizona this month approved Proposition 206, a ballot initiative that raises the city minimum wage to $15 per hour within 3 years and subsequently tying future wages to inflation. Of greater concern perhaps, are other provisions in the bill that call for a municipal Department of Labor Standards to be created to investigate wage complaints against employers, authorize employees to bring civil cases against employers and even empower advocacy groups and labor unions to initiate complaints against employers, while the city could take additional steps to revoke or temporarily suspend a violator’s business license. Disneyland won a Superior Court case that exempted Mickey from having to pay Anaheim’s $18 per hour minimum wage. A 2018 ballot measure was approved by voters requiring all businesses receiving city subsidies to pay higher minimum wages ($18 an hour in 2022). Disney had signed a 1996 agreement with the city regarding hotel taxes financing new parking projects that did not qualify as a tax incentive and had cancelled all of its other tax incentive agreements with the city before the ballot measure mandating a “living wage” was approved by voters.