There’s a subset of think tanks like IPS that don’t solicit contributions from governments and large corporations.
In the second issues of the International Review of Contemporary Law, dedicated to the 70th Anniversary of the United Nations Charter, Phyllis Bennis writes about the Paris climate talks, the UN, terrorism, and the global war on terror.
Under what conditions do governments of poorer countries become active defenders and protectors of the environment?
While the rest of us pay the sticker price, lawmakers are considering a special deluxe tax rate for giant corporations.
President Obama and some members of Congress think the easiest way to fund infrastructure is by granting corporations a large tax cut on their untaxed offshore profits.
Maryland’s welcome signs should read open for ‘big’ business under Gov. Hogan.
Congress needs to shut down offshore tax shelters without rewarding the corporations that built them.
The SEC finally moves, ever so slightly, against wagers that reward CEOs when their companies fail.
A growing number of corporations spend more on executive compensation than federal income taxes.
The Institute for Policy Studies joins the Center for International Environmental Law, and Oxfam to invite you to the D.C. community discussion on the amicus curiae brief in the Pac Rim Cayman LLC v. Republic of El Salvador case.
The outsourcing of public services to private go-getters has concentrated wealth the whole world over. The best answer to that concentration? That just may be new forms of public ownership.
IPS releases 20-year review showing that nearly 40 percent of America’s top-paid CEOs are not so great at their jobs.
A new report looks at 10 U.S. corporations that have used an array of tax loopholes and corporate subsidies to slash their tax bills: Bank of America, Citigroup, ExxonMobil, FedEx, General Electric, Honeywell, Merck, Microsoft, Pfizer, and Verizon.
Join veteran labor journalist and Institute for Policy Studies associate fellow Sam Pizzigati for a discussion and signing of his new book.
“The ‘Fix the Debt’ CEOs are trying to pass themselves off as noble leaders who are willing to compromise in order the save America from financial ruin,” says report co-author Scott Klinger. “In reality, the campaign is a Trojan horse concealing massive corporate tax breaks that would make our debt situation much worse.”