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I’m pleased to be able to kick off Roosevelt’s blog symposium on international tax rules, joined by Rasmus Corlin Christensen of Copenhagen Business School, Valpy Fitzgerald from Oxford, Jayati Ghosh from Jawaharlal Nehru University, and Martin Hearson from Sussex. Additional thanks to Tommaso Faccio of ICRICT for helping coordinate. We are anchoring our blog symposium

Today’s pharmaceutical industry is failing most Americans. The structure of laws, regulations, and institutions that shape corporate decision-making drive runaway profits rather than improve patient health. Transforming this broken system requires using the tools of government in expansive ways—a “one-two punch”—by reining in the industry’s extractive practices through stiffer market regulation and deploying the power

Economists have had a long predilection for price interventions to correct market failures. Recognizing the importance of the second-best nature of economies, the Stern-Stiglitz High-Level Commission on Carbon Prices report (2017) departed from the recommendation of a single carbon price for all uses at all places and all times. In a Roosevelt working paper, Roosevelt

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FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE:December 2, 2019 CONTACT:Ariela Weinberger, aweinberger@rooseveltinstitute.org Understanding Racial Inequity in a Time of Corporate Power Dominance New report explores why we must curb the power of corporations with policy changes that account for the hidden rules of race New York, NY—Since its founding, the US economy has been structured on rules that privilege

Today is Black Friday, the start of the holiday shopping season. Retail workers will leave their Thanksgivings early—if they enjoy one at all—to start long shifts for too little pay in order to support the consumer binging that is America’s holiday season. The deals for shoppers may be sweet, and the profits for companies will

The US economy has been structured by rules that either privilege or exploit people based on their race. Our nation’s legacy of implicit and explicit racial exclusions continue to have a deep impact on who is able to meaningfully participate and profit in the current American economy and who is left behind. The racialized policy

In the wake of President Trump’s election in 2016, my friends and I at the George Washington University (GW) were anxious about health insurance. We worried that Trump and a Republican legislature might overturn the entire Affordable Care Act. A loss of protections allowing young people to stay on their parents’ health insurance until age

Health care—and the prospect of a single-payer system—has gotten a lot of attention at the national level and in presidential debates this year. And for good reason: The costs of health care are consistently rising faster than the economy overall, and households are bearing those increased costs through growing premiums and deductibles. That means many

We’ve known about climate change for an entire generation, yet decades of research about the climate crisis and the threat it poses have largely fallen silent in Washington. Recently, this has begun to change. Led by youth activists and environmental justice groups, environmental politics are swiftly shifting. Rather than offering tweaks to the existing system,

For the first time in our history, the climate crisis and how to combat it is the issue dominating the presidential debate. Many Democratic candidates have released climate proposals that seek to reduce carbon emissions in order to align with recommendations made by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). Progressives should applaud the collective