If the top two percent is up in arms about losing their Bush tax cuts, why aren’t they generating any street heat?
Recent research debunks some of the most common arguments against raising taxes on the richest Americans.
This commonsense guide to avoiding the fiscal swindle would nearly eliminate the budget deficit while making the United States more equitable, green, and secure.
Your Social Security or the fiscal cliff?
Yesterday’s ideas about curbing the ultra-rich’s power remain just as relevant as ever.
Those job numbers are good for Obama, but don’t say whether the economy is truly getting healthier.
Median family income is sliding, the social safety net is tattered, and only the top 5 percent are making any real monetary headway.
A quick review of presidential track records shows that giving the rich tax breaks doesn’t spur job creation and economic growth.
The goofy stunts weren’t the only game-changers.
The first presidential debate of 2012 was an exercise in ridiculousness that produced no insight, no plan, no inspiration, no leadership, and no truth.
Cutting the deficit doesn’t have to hurt. John Cavanagh describes seven places in the budget where we can make cuts that actually make our country greener, more secure, and more sustainable.
The paper industry’s titans have teamed up with practitioners of the legislative black arts to turn their sludge into a slick tax loophole.
A slow descent wouldn’t be disastrous.
Without serious accountability, the rallying cry for more “job creation” is likely to amount to nothing more than empty rhetoric.
The Bush tax cuts siphon off money that could fund education and other crucial programs.