Post Profile






No to Coal Subsidies, No to Corporate Welfare

Michael D. Tanner Conservatives have long been among the biggest critics of welfare programs for poor and low-income Americans, mostly with just cause. But such criticism would probably be received better if here was even half as much outrage directed at welfare for corporations. The latest outrageous example of corporate welfare comes from West Virginia, where Republican-turned-Democrat-turned-Republican governor Jim Justice is asking for $4-5 billion in subsidies for coal-powered utility plants.
read more

share

Related Posts


Find High Dividend Yields Among Small-Cap Stocks: Diebold Incorporated (DBD), DineEquity Inc (DIN)

Business & Finance / Investing : Insider Monkey

Investors who prefer to receive income from their stocks likely know of most of the market’s biggest dividend names. When you think of dividend stocks, the usual suspects probably come to mind, such as Exxon Mobil Corporation (NYSE:...

Corporate Welfare Harms Corporations

Academics / Political Science : Cato @ Liberty

People criticize business subsidies because they harm taxpayers. But there is another group harmed by business subsidies: the recipients. Government welfare for low-income families induces unproductive behaviors, but the same is tru...

Propping Up Corporate America

Religion / Christianity : The Christian Post

Conservatives are quick to criticize public welfare for the poor. But they should be no less vehement in their opposition to corporate welfare, a form of welfare that is running rampant while the taxpayers of our country are dying a...

FCC Subsidized Broadband Internet Is ‘ObamaNet’ Welfare For The Poor?

News : The Inquisitr - News

A plan for FCC subsidized broadband internet could potentially provide low income Americans access to high speed internet for a measly $9.25 a month, but some critics claim this new “ObamaNet” welfare plan could lead to taxpayers pa...

Is it Wrong that Half of Americans Pay No Fed Income Tax?

Business & Finance : Business: The Atlantic

Nearly 50 percent of American tax filers will pay no federal income taxes in 2009. Half of them earn too little and the other half receive tax credits -- the Earned Income Tax Credit, child-care credits, subsidies for college and sa...

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC