Bob McTeer, 67, is not your average economist. Outspoken and humorous, he has a style that has garnered him speaking engagements across the country, the label of "maverick" within the Federal Reserve – where he served for 36 years – and his latest position as Distinguished Fellow of the National Center for Policy Analysis.
One of the most honored communication professionals in America today will discuss his latest research findings from a decade of face-to-face interviews with twenty-five thousand people and telephone polls with one million more.
Retired General in the United States Army, previously serving as Commander-in-Chief of the United States Central Command Interviewed by nationally syndicated talk radio host Mike Gallagher.
NCPA Senior Fellow Sterling Burnett told the Dallas Business Journal that because of government mandates and huge tax subsidies, renewable energy is growing, but the real need for innovation and development needs to come from the distribution side.
Emmy Award winning journalist, author, commentator, and Fox News Correspondent
General Tommy Franks, former Commander-in-Chief of the United State Central Command offers a unique perspective into the volatile conflict in Afghanistan, Pakistan, the war in Iraq and critical Middle East…
NCPA Senior Policy Analyst Pamela Villarreal told MSNBC.com that its difficult to determine who is in poverty based on the national one-size-fits all calculation used by the Census Bureau, but that there have been some positive reforms to the formula.
Congress should consider the costs before passing "cap and trade."
There's a new Fortune 500 company in Washington, DC, and it's called the federal government.
Kittitas County, Washington is experiencing sticker shock as the true cost of solar power is coming in at more than three times the promised price.
In less than one month's time, the cost estimate for a proposed 75 megawatt solar power plant has soared by more than 200 percent.
I heard from a family the other day that wondered about taking a loan out of the 401(k) — or maybe a hardship withdrawal.
The most volatile issues faced by the Obama administration and Congress are up for discussion when Juan Williams, one of the country's leading political commentators and news analysts…
The current estate tax, also known as the death tax, is scheduled to disappear in 2010, but if Congress does not act soon to completely repeal the tax, it will return at a much higher rate, substantially hindering job creation and halting economic growth…
The U.S. Census Bureau released new statistics on the number of uninsured Americans in its annual report on September 10, sparking discussion of what the statistics mean and some surprising information about the incomes of the uninsured.
Why is Washington having so much trouble reforming health care? And why, if Congress passes a major overhaul, are the problems of cost, quality, and access almost certain to get worse?
Congress is facing a tax deadline. Under legislation passed in 2001, the federal estate tax is being phased out: The tax rate is falling and the value of the property of the deceased that is exempted from the tax is rising. The tax is scheduled to disappear in 2010, but it will return in 2011 at pre-2001 rates – up to 55 percent for estates valued in excess of $1 million. The Senate voted in April 2009 to reduce the rate of the revivified tax to 35 percent, but the House of Representatives has not acted.