The elite few benefit from the Bush tax agenda. The rest of us get stuck with the bill.
For political strategist Grover Norquist, tax policy is just a means to a brutish end.
Bush's tax policy is aimed at drastically reducing government services and moving the tax burden to poorer wage-earners. The result: a case of "trickle-down injustice."
In the recently published collection of excerpts from William Sloane Coffin's speeches and sermons -Credo- appears this gem: "When the rich take from the poor, it's called an economic plan."
How the Bible, a newspaper article, and simple biblical ethics put a Southern law professor at the cutting edge of a tax reform movement.
WILLIAM H. GATES Sr. and Chuck Collins are clear and persuasive in their January-February article "Tax the Rich?"
William Gates Sr.—whose son is Microsoft founder Bill Gates—joins with co-author Chuck Collins to argue that the wealthiest among us have an obligation to pay their fair share.
Religious leaders demand (and get) help for working families.
Who benefits from the tax cuts? (Hint: Not you.)
The last day of the year is, somehow, a good day to settle things. And so it was for us
on December 31, 1993.
A case for discrimination.