Just out of curiosity, I thought I'd search what's going on in other states. (I can't vouch that this is a comprehensive list, but you can certainly see the trend that is developing. A number of states have gone beyond efforts to reduce the number of paper forms ordered by libraries.)
Arizona. From the Chandler Public Library website. Due to budget constraints, the Arizona Department of Revenue is no longer accepting orders for tax forms.
Iowa. From the Urbandale Public Library website. The library will no longer have paper copies of Iowa tax forms or instruction booklets. With the continued growth of electronic filing, the Iowa Department of Revenue (IDR) is no longer providing paper income tax forms and instruction booklets to libraries beginning with tax year 2011.
Kansas. From the Arkansas City, Kansas, website. Kansas and Oklahoma no longer send paper copies of the forms to the Library.
Kentucky. From the Henderson County Public Library website. The Kentucky Department of Revenue no longer provides free tax forms to libraries. Patrons must download the forms or call 502-564-3658 for mailed forms.
Missouri. From the Springfield-Greene County Public Library District website. The Library no longer receives any paper forms from the Missouri Department of Revenue.
New Hampshire State Tax Form Update. From Manchester City Library website, 3/7/2011. Wondering where the state tax forms are? Here’s the scoop. They will no longer be sent to the library in paper format.
[New Jersey] tax forms no longer available at libraries, post offices. [Newark Star-Ledger, 1/29/2010)
[North Carolina] tax forms will no longer be at libraries, post offices. (Greensboro News-Record, 1/6/2010)
Oklahoma. From the Arkansas City, Kansas, website. Kansas and Oklahoma no longer send paper copies of the forms to the Library.
Oregon. From the Oregon City Public Library website. The Oregon Department of Revenue no longer provides paper copies of tax forms.
Seven states have no state income tax: Alaska, Florida, Nevada, South Dakota, Texas, Washington, and Wyoming.
Two states tax dividend and interest income only: New Hampshire, Tennessee.