According to the Brewers of Pennsylvania, a recently enacted revenue package contained a Malt Beverage Tax Credit (not to exceed $5 million annually) on any capital expenditure that expands brewery operations.
Review a consolidated presentation of the latest legal proceedings or filter updates by state below.
Signed by the Governor, House Bill 1690 provides for substantive reforms to the state’s liquor sales system. Short of full privatization, the bill would allow for expanded grocery and restaurant sales while maintaining existing …More
House Bill 1973 would allow limited breweries, limited wineries and limited distilleries to serve each other’s product on-site.
Senate Bill 1060 provides for two new permits available to licensed breweries. The first permit participation in wine and food festivals and the sale by the glass, bottle or package of malt and brewed beverages …More
Stripped of its privatization provisions in the Senate after passing the House, House Bill 1690 now provides for, among many provisions, expanded wine and liquor permits for restaurant-hotel licensees, the creation of the Pennsylvania Malt …More
Passing the House, House Bill 1690 seeks to privatize the sale of wine and spirits, creating 1,200 wine and liquor enhanced permits available for purchase by licensed beer distributors for 6 months after enactment. …More
Among other provisions, House Bill 1654 seeks to allow restaurants, small delis and hotels the ability to increase the amount of beer that can be purchased for take-home in a single transaction and allow beer …More
Passing the House, House Bill 1196 further defines the term “geographically contiguous” in the context of franchise territories to include “two distinct areas which are separated by no more than five miles at the closest …More
Vetoed by the Governor, House Bill 466 sought to privatize the sale of wine and spirits, allowing grocery stores, restaurants, hotels and beer distributors to sell wine and liquor for off premise consumption.
House Bill 1196 further defines the term “geographically contiguous” in the context of franchise territories to include “two distinct areas which are separated by no more than five miles at the closest point.”