Tax revenue as a percent of GDP is one metric many use to gauge how much corporate income tax revenue the United States is raising. The advantage of this metric is that it controls for the size of the economy and gives...
- The Tax Policy Blog
- Scott Hodge Interview on Accuracy in Media's Podcast, and This...
Scott Hodge Interview on Accuracy in Media's Podcast, and This Week's Best of the Blogosphere
Tax Foundation President Scott Hodge was interviewed by Don Irvine, Chairman of Accuracy in Media, on their podcast. Hodge and Irvine discussed everything from ballot initiative results to corporate taxes.
Where else is Tax Foundation material landing in the blogosphere?
- Before the election, Don Irvine uses Hodge's study on "nonpayers" into the federal income tax system to say that both candidates would "leave the middle and upper income shouldering even more of the [tax] burden."
- Power Line's John Hinderaker links to a Tax Foundation study on the latest OECD report that the United States already has one of the most progressive tax systems in the world.
- The Free State Foundation's blog makes mention of Maryland's slide from 24th to 45th in our State Business Tax Climate Index to talk about a "Montgomery County anti-tax measure [that] would amend the county charter to require that all nine Council members, rather than the current seven, vote to exceed the established property tax limit."
- Cato Institute Senior Fellow Alan Reynolds uses a study from Tax Foundation Vice President for Economic Policy Robert Carroll, Ph.D, to fact-check Obama's tax rhetoric.
- CNBC's Larry Kudlow talks about middle-class tax relief and uses a Tax Foundation study on the Bush tax cuts from 2001 and 2003 on his blog Money Politics.
Buy this blogger a cup of coffee!
Join the Tax Foundation's fight for sound tax policy Go
About the Tax Policy Blog
The Tax Policy Blog is the official weblog of the Tax Foundation, a non-partisan, non-profit research organization that has monitored tax policy at the federal, state and local levels since 1937. Our economists welcome your feedback. If you would like to send an e-mail to the author of a blog post, please click on that person's name to locate his or her e-mail address or visit our staff page here.