Seth Hanlon examines how the recent budget proposal from the House Budget Committee Chairman stealthily raises taxes for the middle class while cutting them for the rich.
The House Budget Committee chairman says he wants to give to the poor but would in fact take from the elderly and give to the rich, writes Scott Lilly.
Seth Hanlon explores how the president’s framework for business tax reform provides a much-needed overhaul of the international tax rules.
Sarah Ayres and Michael Linden debunk a popular, but specious, conservative talking point that purports the 1 percent are already overtaxed.
Video Center for American Progress Director of Fiscal Reform Seth Hanlon explains why the Buffett Rule is a fair and necessary element of tax reform.
Seth Hanlon gives seven commonsense arguments for requiring millionaires to pay their fair share in taxes.
Video Michael Linden examines the success of the stimulus by looking at its impact on three broad but important indicators for the American economy.
Issue Brief A corporate minimum tax would directly combat profit shifting and lessen the tax code’s bias toward foreign investment, writes Seth Hanlon.
Seth Hanlon argues for trimming wasteful tax expenditures as Congress heads into the 2012 legislative session.
Issue Brief Converting the existing saver's tax credit into a refundable credit could help low- and moderate-income families build household wealth, write Camille Busette and Jordan Eizenga.
Report Laura Tyson and Greg Linden examine the role of the R&D tax credit in federal government support for research and development.
Sarah Ayres and Michael Linden highlight key moments of Republican obstructionism in the deficit negotiation.
Seth Hanlon testifies before the Joint Economic Committee on why he believes that fundamental tax reform is an an important priority for long-term growth but one that should not distract Congress from the need for immediate job creation.
Michael Linden and Michael Ettlinger explain why the “Gang of Six” approach to tax reform— setting out some parameters but putting the hard decisions off for later—is the wrong way to go.