Michael Strain, Resident Scholar, discusses the potential unintended consequences for fast food workers of raising the minimum wage.
At roughly 39% (including state taxes), the U.S. corporate tax rate is the highest among developed countries. Also, the United States is one of the few countries still taxing the active foreign-source income of its corporations.
This chart tells you quite a bit of information. It plots the ratio of the level of unemployment and the level of job openings—in other words, it reports how many job seekers there are for every job opening.
Viard discusses recent assertions that corporations are subsidized when they claim ordinary business expense deductions for payments of performance-based executive compensation.
Flexible work arrangements help employers meet variability in market demand and provide employment opportunities for individuals who cannot work a rigid schedule.
The Seattle City Council is very pleased with itself. Answering President Obama’s call to address what he has decided is “the defining issue of our time” – income inequality – the Council voted unanimously last week to raise Seattle’s minimum wage to $15 per hour.
Please join us for the third-annual Walter Berns Constitution Day Lecture as James Ceasar, Harry F. Byrd Professor of Politics at the University of Virginia, explores some of the Constitution’s most significant contributions to political theory, focusing on themes that have been largely unexamined in current scholarship.
We invite you to join us for this year’s international conference on housing risk — cosponsored by the Collateral Risk Network and AEI International Center on Housing Risk — which will focus on new mortgage and collateral risk measures and their applications.
Please join us as Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) delivers his five-point policy vision to reset America’s economy.
Please join us as a panel of distinguished experts explore the implications of the report and the consumer role in shaping the future of Medicare.