Texans’ cpa licenses hit legal limit

The Texas CPA Society has passed a milestone with the passage of its Texas license plate bill.

The Texas Legislature has not yet approved the license plate bills, but it will be done in the coming weeks.

“I’m very proud of our members and their efforts,” said Steve Kimper, president and CEO of the Texas Cpa Society.

“We’ve had many meetings, many phone calls with legislators and members, and we know we can get the license plates we need.”

The Texas plate bill passed with a final vote of 34-6, with no amendments.

The legislation would allow licensed license plate sellers to sell only a certain number of plates per month and require a valid government-issued photo ID for all purchasers.

The bill also allows the Texas Secretary of State to require license plate sales to be anonymous.

The license plate program was first proposed by Rep. John Fleming, R-Dallas, in April.

The proposed legislation would have expanded a law that requires license plates to be issued to a specific address for every license plate sold.

The law has not been enforced by any state agency, however, and the Texas Department of Public Safety has reported a total of 11,200 plate transactions since the law went into effect in March.

The Department of State Health Services says that since the first license plate was issued in June of 2011, more than 6,000 people have been issued licenses, with only about 400 of those being issued for the state’s 36 counties.

The Legislature’s approval of the bill was not required.

The State CPA Association, which is an independent trade association representing licensed license plates sellers, has supported the bill, saying it will ensure the quality of the plate program.

The association says that the proposed license plate law will improve compliance, reduce costs, and ensure that licensed plate sellers are not being used as political tools by political opponents.

“It will reduce fraud and theft, and will also ensure that the plate that is issued to the purchaser is valid,” said Mike Mello, a member of the association’s board of directors.

“As we know, a license plate can cost hundreds of dollars and will need to be re-issued at least five times, or more than one time, to keep the plate current.”

The CPA society has been working on its Texas plate law since February.

Mello says that he is optimistic that the bill will pass the Texas House of Representatives, but that he will continue to work to ensure that it does not become a political issue.

“Texas is a great place, a great state and a great industry,” said Mello.

“There’s not a lot of political money in this, and I think we have to work together to make sure this passes.”

For more news on the Texas license plates, visit the Texas Licensing Authority website.