Flanked by Republican legislative leaders, the first-year governor signed the bill on Friday, a day after the Legislature adjourned the 2019 session.
The deal also socks away an additional $200 million into a state savings account. When combined with additional revenue in the state's Rainy Day Fund, the savings will give the state more than $1 billion in reserve funds.
Democrats criticized the plan as not doing enough for working-class Oklahomans and argued the additional $200 million was needed to shore up previous cuts to core services.
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