SEATTLE (AP) - Anti-tax crusader Tim Eyman's initiative to renew the two-thirds legislative majority requirement to create new taxes is on the ballot again this November. But Initiative 1185 is seeing little resistance. Opponents say they don't have as much money to combat it, partly because there is a stiff competition for donor dollars at a time when there are other big ticket initiatives on the ballot - such as legalizing pot and gay marriage. In the last two tries, voters have sided with Eyman. So far, Initiative 1185 has been polling well. Eyman filed the initiative again because in the past lawmakers have suspended the rule after two years. Initiatives can be suspended with a simple majority vote in the Legislature two years after voter approval.