Foundations and donors to advised funds ought to be held to new payout standards for a future that requires all hands — and dollars — on deck.
COVID-19 continues to aggravate deeply embedded inequalities. We need bold policy solutions aimed at bridging the racial wealth divide now more than ever.
To unlock billions in charitable resources during this crisis, Congress should double the mandated payout of private foundations and donor-advised funds.
We need an emergency charity stimulus and taxpayers have subsidized one, but the $200 billion in funds remain sidelined.
Congress can help nonprofits come up with an additional $200 billion — without costing taxpayers another dime.
With the right policy actions now, we can exit this pandemic on a pathway to a more decent and equitable society.
While millions of Americans were being thrown out of work by the coronavirus, the super rich saw their wealth increase 10 percent.
As a percentage of wealth, billionaire taxes have fallen 79% since 1980.
As billionaires' wealth continues to balloon, it’s time for them to pay their fair share.
Billionaire wealth has grown astoundingly over the last few decades — and, for some “pandemic profiteers,” even more dramatically since the COVID-19 crisis.
As we emerge from this pandemic, substantial tax increases are inevitable. Central to the program should be a tax that limits the hoarding of wealth by the billionaire class.
For working people, our economy was never as strong as it seemed. The trillions we invest in recovering from the coronavirus must change that.
Online platforms like Zoom and Skype have become basic, public necessities as our lives are upended by the coronavirus. Should they be nationalized?
An illustrated look at a system allowing billionaire wealth to balloon, all at the expense of everything else we care about.
Investing in student debt relief would have a democratizing effect for young people and median earners, while also boosting the economy.
If we want to expand the middle class, lift up workers and protect the environment, we need to protect our democracy from extreme billionaire influence.
The Strong For All coalition is pressing for higher taxes on the very rich rather than austerity budget cuts that hit the non-wealthy.
U.S. life expectancy rose for the first time in four years because of a drop in opioid overdose deaths. Now Trump, who claims credit, wants to cut Medicaid.
The United Nations might be fading, but this new report deserves a bright spotlight.
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Why we should focus on the enablers exposed in the Angola scandal: Boston Consulting Group, McKinsey, and PwC.