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Keywords:New England 

Journal Article
Unemployment insurance policy in New England: background and issues

Almost two-thirds of the states, and all the New England states except New Hampshire, have exhausted their unemployment insurance trust fund and borrowed from the federal government at least once during the past 35 years. Under such circumstances, states are required by law to raise unemployment insurance taxes in order to replenish their trust funds and to pay off their debts to the federal government. Since higher unemployment insurance taxes increase employer costs, replenishment forces states into a trade-off between economic competitiveness and trust fund adequacy. In recent years, ...
New England Economic Review , Issue May , Pages 3-22

Journal Article
Taking charge: should New England increase its reliance on user charges?

New England relies less on user charges for its state and local revenues than any other region of the country. As a result, some policymakers maintain that increases in user charges would correct an "imbalance" in the regions revenue mix. However, the national mix of state and local revenues is not necessarily the best mix for the states of New England. The degree to which a state should rely on u. ser charges depends on the priorities of its policymakers among competing principles of taxation, the conditions under which each principle favors user charges over taxes, and the extent to which ...
New England Economic Review , Issue Jan , Pages 56-74

Journal Article
Comments on 2000 benchmark revisions to regional employment data

New England Economic Indicators , Issue Apr , Pages i-vi

Journal Article
How much is that building in the window? The boom and bust in New England office building values

Regional Review , Issue Jun , Pages 6-12

The fiscal impact of the opioid epidemic in the New England states

The rise in the abuse of?and addiction to?opioids and the rapid increase in the number of fatal overdoses in recent years have made the opioid epidemic a priority for local, state, and federal policymakers. Understanding the epidemic?s direct fiscal impact is key to acknowledging its scope and magnitude. While opioid abuse has many direct and indirect fiscal costs, few studies quantify them. This report assembles available data on the impact of opioid epidemic on criminal justice, treatment, and related health expenditures in the New England states. The research finds that state governments ...
New England Public Policy Center Policy Reports , Paper 18-1

Journal Article
Are excise tax revenues a quick fix?

Fiscal Facts , Issue Fall , Pages 1-3, 8

Journal Article
New banks in New England

New England Economic Review , Issue Jan , Pages 30-41

Conference Paper
Bank lending and the transmission of monetary policy

Conference Series ; [Proceedings] , Volume 39 , Pages 47-79

Journal Article
Comments on revised New England employment data

New England Economic Indicators , Issue Q I , Pages xiv-xvii

Conference Paper
The implication of financial cycles for subordinated debt proposals

Proceedings , Paper 35


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Browne, Lynn E. 11 items

Rosengren, Eric S. 11 items

Tannenwald, Robert 10 items

Campbell, John 9 items

Bradbury, Katharine L. 8 items

Peek, Joe 8 items

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