A year out from the 2016 territory election campaign, the ACT Labor Party has continued its fundraising dominance and collected more cash than the Liberals and Greens combined.
Labor cash donations in the 2014-15 financial year were $289,088, according to the latest report released on Monday by the ACT Electoral Commission.
With debts of $16,813, Labor's finances are significantly better than the Canberra Liberals who collected $180,007 in cash last year but owe $318,000 to the National Australia Bank.
The hefty debt is an improvement on last year when the Liberals reported owing $478,000 to five organisations including Australia Post and the Australian Tax Office.
The Greens reported taking in $88,320 in cash donations and owing more than $5100 in debt.
The ACT Labor Party's investment vehicle, the 1973 Foundation, again dominated donations, giving the party $244,097, which was the largest single donation in the report.
Labor's clubs group channels money into the cash cow, established to purchase property investments and drive the party's finances. The foundation has $26,650 in debt.
The Canberra Labor Club – another associated entity required to report to the commission – said it had $11.6 million in debt.
Labor's other donations include $1750 from ActewAGL, $2100 from Aspen Medical, $2100 from the Canberra Airport group, and $2500 from Michael Costello.
Property developers remain a significant donations driver for ACT Labor. The Dexar Group gave $1500 to the party, along with $1200 from the Molonglo Group's Tim Efkarpidis, $2700 from Deniz Kose and $1200 from developer Nick Georgalis.
Hotel Hotel's Nikos Kalogeropoulous donated $2600, consultant Rob Purdon and Purdon Planning gave a combined total of $2450 and Independent Property Group's John Runko gave $1700.
Pierre Huetter, husband of Labor backbencher Meegan Fitzharris, gave the party $1100 last financial year.
The party received $3501 from IGA Distribution, James Koundouris of Supabarn Supermarkets donated $1200 and the party collected $1000 from the Master Builders Association.
Terry Shaw, who oversaw the creation of the Westside container village, donated $1000 to Labor. The park was handed back to the ACT government last month after the company's ongoing management issues.
Labor reported more than $36,000 of free use of rooms for branch meetings from the CFMEU, the Ainslie Football and Social Club, the Canberra Labor Club and the Canberra Southern Cross Club. The party also received $8991 in other gifts in kind.
The party reported flights and accommodation of almost $8000 for Deputy Chief Minister Simon Corbell's visit to Hong Kong for an Asian Society conference event.
Politicians and staffers from all sides made donations from their salary as required by their parties. Political parties are required to disclose all receipts for amounts above $1000.
The report showed the Liberals' biggest single donation was $30,000 from ACT senator Zed Seselja but the entry was confirmed as an error.
"The amount in question was received from the federal party but was receipted incorrectly and attributed to the federal senator. This was an administrative error that has been rectified," the spokesman said.
The Liberals also received $3000 from video games entrepreneur John De Margheriti, while Canberra Raiders boss Don Furner donated $1740 and staffer Josh Manuatu, who works for federal Employment Minister Eric Abetz, donated $500. Former Victorian Liberal staffer Simon Troeth, now a director of Newgate Communications in Canberra, gave $745.
Corporate donors included Jim Murphy Market Cellars at $2000, commercial real estate company Colliers International donated $7460, developer Village Building Company with $1498 and Aspen Medical with $2740.
Consulting firms were also among Liberal corporate donors. PricewaterhouseCoopers gave $5965 to the Liberals and Ernst & Young gave $1490.
The ACT Greens collected mostly small individual donations, including some as low as $15.
David Pfanner gave the party $2000, Juanita Mary Johnston of Queensland donated $1000, Klaus Weber gave $1900 and Andrew Hopkins of Lyneham gave $3000.
The Greens also reported about $2000 of gifts in kind received by Minister Shane Rattenbury from the Asian Cup Organising Committee.
ACT Electoral Commissioner Phillip Green said the figures were yet to undergo compliance and accuracy checks by the commission.
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