Please leave this field empty
Institute for Policy Studies
RSS Feeds


Page Previous3456 • 7 • 891011 Next

Most Recent

Executive Excess 2011: The Massive CEO Rewards for Tax Dodging
By Sarah Anderson, Chuck Collins, Scott Klinger, Sam Pizzigati

Of last year's 100 highest-paid U.S. corporate chief executives in the United States, 25 took home more in CEO pay than their company paid in 2010 federal corporate income taxes, according to a new report from the Institute for Policy Studies.

Report of the Task Force on a Unified Security Budget for the United States
By Lawrence Korb and Miriam Pemberton

The U.S. needs to repair the extreme imbalance in our security spending to strengthen our non-military security tools. This year's Unified Security Budget would create that balance by getting serious about waste, reviewing roles and missions, and reforming the budget process.

Spent Nuclear Fuel Pools in the U.S.: Reducing the Deadly Risks of Storage
By Robert Alvarez

As Japan's nuclear crisis continues, this report details the nature and extent of radioactive spent fuel stored at nuclear reactors across the United States and how it can be made less hazardous.

  • Released May 20, 2011

How Do International Trade and Investment Rules Affect Public Finance for Development?
By Sarah Anderson

In the wake of the global financial crisis, there is increased interest in the role that development banks and other forms of public finance can play in supporting job creation and stable, sustainable development. Efforts to expand public finance, however, could clash with subsidies restrictions in international trade and investment agreements.

Unnecessary Austerity, Unnecessary Shutdown
By Chuck Collins, Alison Goldberg, Scott Klinger, Sam Pizzigati

If corporations and households amassing $1 million or more in income each year paid taxes at the same rates as they did in 1961, the Treasury would collect an additional $716 billion a year — $7 trillion over a decade.

Page Previous3456 • 7 • 891011 Next

Note: these reports are Adobe Acrobat PDF documents, which are easy to print and share but require PDF reader software to open. Mac OSX users can open PDF's natively. Microsoft Windows users who do not already have the software installed may need Acrobat Reader. It is a free download.