Michael Ettlinger and Michael Linden reprise their chart on the cost of a debt default in August and September in light of the most recent economic growth figures.
Michael Ettlinger testifies before the Senate Committee on Finance on deficit reduction.
Michael Ettlinger and Michael Linden say that despite the efforts of the Gang of Six the plan won’t satisfy House Republican radicals.
Michael Linden and Michael Ettlinger explain how the House Republican proposal to cap federal spending at 1966 levels is designed to mask massive, unpopular cuts.
Michael Linden and Michael Ettlinger show how the spending cap conservatives are proposing involves major cuts to critical programs no matter how it’s accomplished.
Michael Ettlinger explains why the failure to reach a debt ceiling deal may be hurting our economy as businesses react to the prolonged debate and worry about the future.
The failure to raise the debt limit may well be affecting hiring and investment by businesses, says Michael Ettlinger.
Michael Ettlinger finds the progress report of the President’s Jobs and Competitiveness Council encouraging but lacking.
The 10-year-old Bush tax cuts are clearly an economic failure that has made our country fiscally weaker, write Michael Linden and Michael Ettlinger.
Michael Ettlinger and Michael Linden warn that failing to raise the debt ceiling could lead to an economic contraction similar to what we experienced during the depths of the Great Recession.
Report Michael Ettlinger, Michael Linden, and Seth Hanlon present a plan for long-term deficit reduction that builds a strong American economy.
A two-pager by Michael Ettlinger, Michael Linden, and Seth Hanlon gives the highlights of CAP's plan to reduce the deficit while growing a strong economy.
Michael Ettlinger’s charticle highlights the symmetry between Rep. Ryan’s tax plan today and Herbert Hoover-era policies.
Report Michael Ettlinger and Kate Gordon explain why U.S. manufacturing matters.
Michael Ettlinger and Michael Linden predict that budget negotiations will probably yield the discretionary spending cuts the House leadership wanted in the first place.