It's difficult to tell what kind of impact, if any, the review and staff's recommendations will have on community development districts. However, Scott likely won't dismantle the districts, which by state law are designed to help developers defray the cost of infrastructure and other services. These agencies can issue bonds, dividing the cost among property owners. In other words, they're contracts between the developers and property owners.
Here we go again with local government being incorrectly equated with a contractual arrangement. It is not and moreover lacks the necessary elements of a legal contract regardless of whether the framework is a private nonprofit corporation as is the case with mandatory membership homeowner associations or a public entity such as a special district.