Daniel J. Mitchell is a Senior Fellow at the Cato Institute.
Understanding “unintended consequences” is a key characteristic of a good economist. Those who peddle minimum wage, do not.
Now it’s time for a look back at 2014 to see what policy is worth celebrating and what are reasons for despair.
What people get wrong about the Joint Committee on Taxation, the Congressional Budget Office and the Laffer Curve.
The burden of government spending, relative to the economy’s productive sector, has been declining.
These two ‘nonpartisan’ bureaucracies strive to raise your taxes and expand entitlements. Time for Congress to fix a system rigged against our liberties.
If the Pope wants to help the poor, he should push for economic growth rather than redistribution.
The Dutch have a retirement system based on private savings and private investment. And it works really well.
While I’m pro-environment, I’m anti-environmentalist. Simply stated, too many of these people are nuts.
Remember: People pay every single penny of tax that politicians impose on corporations.
America’s health care system is a mess, and we can assign almost all the blame on government.
I very rarely feel sorry for statists. But I get especially irked when their authoritarian policies hurt the most vulnerable in society.
Wading into the tax fight between reform conservatives and supply-siders.
It may not be an agenda tailored to appeal to politicians, but the best way to create jobs is to get government to stop trying to help.
If this was a successful Keynesian stimulus, it takes a vivid imagination to see what failure looks like.
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