With a new Congress and president in place, a number of important fiscal and economic policy issues have come to the forefront in January.
- The Fiscal
- What We're
- What You
The search found 39 results in 0.053 seconds.
Trump outlined some broad strokes of his budget proposal on February 27, but lawmakers and voters are anxious to see where the administration stands on a number of key budgetary issues.
Elderly and disabled beneficiaries make up a majority of Medicaid spending.
As lawmakers look pursue a range of policy priorities, there are a number of fiscal concerns on the calendar over the coming months.
Michael A. Peterson, President and CEO of the Peter G. Peterson Foundation, commented today after the White House released the outline of President Trump’s tax plan.
As the Trump administration marks the 100 day milestone, a number of pressing fiscal issues remain to be resolved.
On our current path, CBO projects that deficits will reach $1.0 trillion by 2022 and total $10.1 trillion over the next ten years.
An aging population and rising per-enrollee healthcare costs will drive sharp increases in Medicare spending, which will not keep pace with the program’s funding sources.
Social Security and Medicare affect nearly every American at some point in their lives.
There's ongoing discussion in Washington about making changes to Medicaid. Learn more about the program.