New research from economist Emmanuel Saez of the University of California, Berkeley and collaborators shows just how drastically the distribution of recent economic growth has skewed towards the top one percent of income earners. Saez’s findings add to a growing body of research indicating a dire need for stronger policies that benefit low and moderate-income workers, such as tax credits for working families.Read More
Use our interactive map to view information and resources about state-level credits.
- RT @JessicaSagerAOK : Improving the Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit would help working families @TaxCreditsWF @nwlc https://t.co/Zw31eQL… 4 days ago
- RT @BruceLesley : The left isn’t paying enough attention to these anti-poverty policies - @crampell - Washington Post https://t.co/YR2G5nbBx… 4 days ago
- RT @NiskanenCenter : . @RoKhanna wants to raise millions out of poverty by expanding the pro-work #EITC program. Good idea! https://t.co/TgzI… 4 days ago
- #EITC made huge bipartisan strides this year. So why doesn't it get much attention? Asks @washingtonpost 's @crampell https://t.co/pX3Iyuq7Vj 4 days ago
- Economic growth has mostly helped the rich, indicating a need for stronger policies that benefit low-wage workers… https://t.co/EzgP5EMMwo 5 days ago
As Congress turns its attention from health care to tax policy, policymakers need to keep working families in mind. Tax credits for working families, like the Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit (CDCTC), help them make ends meet, and should be preserved – if not expanded – in any proposal to change the nation’s tax policies.Read More