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Keywords:Income tax 

Journal Article
The impact of an aging U.S. population on state tax revenues

As the baby boom generation retires, the nation?s labor force participation rate is expected to decline. And since most people earn less and spend less during retirement, the aging of the U.S. population will likely reduce income and sales tax revenue per capita for state governments. Felix and Watkins draw from data on different age groups? earning and spending patterns to assess how projected changes in the age distribution across the American population are likely to affect earning and spending?and therefore state revenue from income taxes and sales taxes. They find that demographic change ...
Economic Review , Issue Q IV , Pages 95-127

Journal Article
Getting back earned income

New England workers are not fully utilizing the Earned Income Tax Credit, missing out on benefits from federal and state governments. George Samuels overviews the tax program and shows how workers in New England can take advantage of it.
Communities and Banking , Issue Win , Pages 14-16

Conference Paper
Inflation, personal taxes, and real output: a dynamic analysis

Proceedings

Journal Article
How capital taxes harm economic growth: Britain versus the United States

The different methods used by Great Britain and the United States to finance World War II had a significant impact on postwar economic growth in the two countries. In this article, Lee Ohanian discusses the evolution of war-finance policies in the two countries and examines how the different approaches?taxing capital income versus issuing government debt?led to differences in economic performance after the war.
Business Review , Issue Jul , Pages 17-27

Journal Article
The effect of tax changes on consumer spending

Many supporters of the tax cut enacted this summer viewed it as an important stimulus to consumer spending. But an analysis of the effects of earlier income tax cuts suggests that the consumer response to such initiatives is, in fact, quite variable. Two conclusions stand out: First, consumers will be more likely to boost spending if the change in tax liabilities is permanent. Second, consumers will wait to increase spending until a tax change affects their take-home pay.
Current Issues in Economics and Finance , Volume 7 , Issue Dec

Working Paper
Can the benefits principle be applied to state-local taxation of business?

Working Paper Series , Paper WP-98-16

Journal Article
Further base broadening: a possible source of tax revenues?

New England Economic Review , Issue Mar , Pages 33-45

Journal Article
Taxation of capital income in a global economy: an overview

Taxation of income from capital is difficult in todays global economy, where financial markets are international, investments flow freely over national borders, and multinational corporations abound. Yet fairness and equity require that capital income be taxed. ; This article reviews the options for achieving improved harmonization of taxation within the European Community (EC). A formula apportionment system, such as exists in the United States, could help EC countries curb tax avoidance by corporations that shift income away from subsidiaries in high-tax areas. The author also considers the ...
New England Economic Review , Issue Sep , Pages 33-52

Working Paper
Inflation and the personal tax code: assessing indexation

A reexamination of the potential costs of anticipated inflation in view of the inflation indexing system established during the 1980s.
Working Papers (Old Series) , Paper 9006

Report
A boost in the paycheck: survey evidence on workers’ response to the 2011 payroll tax cuts

This paper presents new survey evidence on workers? response to the 2011 payroll tax cuts. While workers intended to spend 10 to 18 percent of their tax-cut income, they reported actually spending 28 to 43 percent of the funds. This is higher than estimates from studies of recent tax cuts, and arguably a consequence of the design of the 2011 tax cuts. The shift to greater consumption than intended is largely unexplained by present-bias or unanticipated shocks, and is likely a consequence of mental accounting. We also use data from a complementary survey to understand the heterogeneous tax-cut ...
Staff Reports , Paper 592

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Altig, David E. 8 items

Carlstrom, Charles T. 6 items

Gokhale, Jagadeesh 3 items

Kotlikoff, Laurence J. 3 items

Munnell, Alicia H. 3 items

Carroll, Daniel R. 2 items

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Income tax 74 items

Taxation 23 items

Consumption (Economics) 6 items

Inflation (Finance) 5 items

Corporations - Taxation 4 items

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