Glenn Hubbard, former chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers and ACCF Scholar discusses the trade debate with NPR's David Greene.
ACCF Scholars weigh in on the looming debt crisis.
Peterson Institute for International Economics (PIIE) nonresident senior fellow Gary Hufbauer recently spoke with the Adam Smith Project about potential implications of President Donald Trump’s Section 232...
In contrast to sweeping tariff proposals, targeted and deliberate enforcement efforts are imperative both to maintain public trust in international trade and to ensure the domestic economic benefits of those agreements.
Rachel Martin talks to ACCF Scholar Glenn Hubbard about the looming tariffs.
ACCF Scholar N. Gregory Mankiw weighs in on Trump's
There is little debate that the United States needs faster economic growth. From the fourth quarter of 2015 to the fourth quarter of 2016,...
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President Donald Trump with his budget proposal raises his bet that he will boost the economy before high inflation and...
Hearing on The Evolution of Energy Infrastructure in the United States and How Lessons Learned from the Past Can Inform Future Opportunities
Well-designed tax reform can make the economy stronger and careful economic analysis is essential. Careful analysis is well served by discussion and debate of these issues that is at least as frank and vigorous as what we are all accustomed to in the average economics seminar.
In a November 25 letter to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, ACCF Scholars including Michael Boskin, Douglas Holtz-Eakin, Glenn Hubbard, Harvey Rosen, and John Taylor joined several other leading economists to make the case that the Republican tax reform bills could boost GDP 3% to 4% long term by reducing the cost of capital.
Will there be fewer good jobs? Or is AI creating opportunities? Economists say it could be both.
ACCF Scholar Gary Hufbauer explains what Congress' proposed tax reform legislation would mean for American businesses.
The business tax plan being promoted by President Trump, and its close cousin released by House leadership this week, start with a good idea but then descend into an unworkable mess. Fortunately, the flaws can be fixed, if policymakers are willing to be bold.
Compared with 1981 and 2001, revenue is down and the debt is way up as a share of GDP.
Corporate reform belongs as part of a middle-class oriented tax reform.
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