As the November election draws nearer, a key issue will be “Did the Trump tax cuts work?” The answer is an unequivocal “yes.”
The last thing policy makers should do is implement policies that encourage a return to cigarettes, and that’s exactly what Newsom’s new vape tax would do.
The BEAT CHINA Act is a “two-fer”—a major move toward a more pro-growth tax code and a carrot rather than a stick approach toward bringing critical manufacturing home.
Could the Covid-19 virus be the crisis that forces the federal government to begin setting its house in order?
This plan delivers the right amount of aid to the right people, and minimizes the eventual drain on taxpayer dollars.
Recession and economic stimulus is the wrong paradigm for the current situation. That hasn’t stopped many of our conservative friends from turning to the tried-and-true solutions of tweaking tax incentives, which don’t directly address the problem.
Maybe it’s time for policymakers to start focusing on real structural reforms that result in long-term prosperity, instead of constantly relying on short-term fixes.
How, exactly, do tax cuts stimulate economic growth? By encouraging businesses to invest.
The Supreme Court's Wayfair decision gave states a new revenue stream—as well as an excuse to spend even more taxpayer money.
A federal District Court has upheld the $10,000 cap on state and local taxes (SALT), and that’s a good thing.