Amazon-watchers have shivered with anticipation as the company bought web domains like amazonbitcoin.com. Is it brand protection? A head fake? Or something else?
Federal funding for abortions, higher insurance premiums for Americans, massive bailouts for fat-cat insurance companies—what’s not to love?
To bring home a win, the White House and Congress need tax reform. To pass tax reform, they need to ensure middle-class families will meaningfully benefit.
Just like their House colleagues, it seems GOP senators are incapable of putting out a clean and principled bill. Every good idea they present is usually followed by a couple of bad ones.
Both President Trump and President Obama took action to prevent dramatic premium spikes due to Obamacare’s insurance mandates. Yet only Trump was accused of ‘sabotage.’
The focus on the loss of a useful benefit obscures what would be the larger question in a more sweeping tax reform: what does any of this have to do with income taxation?
Medicaid’s constant, inexorable growth in state budgets has left less money for education of all types—not least higher education.
Using repeal of the individual mandate to pass tax reform represents a game of Russian roulette that Congress should not even contemplate.
Amazon’s ability to secure special incentives provides a useful case study in how corporations hurt people in the name of ‘job creation.’
MSNBC correspondent Joy Reid says ‘classical liberal’ describes people who support New Deal-style government redistribution. It’s precisely the opposite.
Senate conservatives need to be tough on Jerome Powell. Bad policy choices at the Federal Reserve that he supports have been toxic for the blue-collar American worker.
If Republicans will end up passing an SCHIP reauthorization along party lines, why not ensure that the legislation includes solid conservative policies throughout?
For multiple reasons, Congress should not repeal the Independent Payment Advisory Board without first enacting a suitable replacement.
In the Center for American Progress’ view, any decline in exchange enrollment lies entirely at President Trump’s feet, but any increase in enrollment comes despite Trump.
The cheerfully dumb Axe that blatantly but sensibly used sex to sell deodorant is no more. Its markedly different tack is a tragic commentary on our times.
Overall, insurers could receive a windfall of $4 to $5 billion from the Alexander-Murray subsidies spigot. That’s plenty more than the ‘specific benefit’ to taxpayers.
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