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SCOTUS Repeal - June 2015

SCOTUS Repeal - June 2015

Do what Justice Roberts failed to do:
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First Toilets, Now Washing Machines
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First Toilets, Now Washing Machines

BY Thomas Bray

Several years ago, hosting a town meeting back in his Oakland County congressional district, Rep. Joe Knollenberg was prepared to talk about everything from the federal budget to foreign policy. Instead, he found himself being peppered with complaints from irate homeowners protesting a 1992 law requiring the substitution of so-called low-flow toilets for the old 3.5-gallon tanks.

03/21/2001
Issue Analysis 117 - Economic Deregulation and Re-regulation: Benefits and Threats
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Press Release

Issue Analysis 117 - Economic Deregulation and Re-regulation: Benefits and Threats

Economic deregulation in the airline, railroad, and telecommunications industries has generated tremendous benefits for consumers. In all three industries, deregulation has led to price reductions of at least 20 percent, and likely much more. Service quality has also improved dramatically compared to what the quality of service would have been under continue deregulation.

03/20/2001
What President Bush’s Tax Cut Would
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Press Release

What President Bush’s Tax Cut Would

President Bush’s tax cut proposals would give real North Carolinians the significant tax relief they deserve. While big government proponents label it a "tax cut for the rich," in reality, all taxpayers would benefit from across-the-board cuts in marginal rates. In fact, under Bush’s proposal the richest Americans would shoulder a slightly higher percentage of the overall tax burden.

03/20/2001
A Ticket to Nowhere
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Press Release

A Ticket to Nowhere

Citizens for a Sound Economy Foundation Invites you to attend a Policy Watch luncheon A Ticket to Nowhere: The Drive for Regulation in the Telecommunications and Transportation Markets Featuring: James Burnley Partner, Winston and Strawn U.S. Secretary of Transportation, 1987-1989 Glenn Scammel Majority Counsel, House Subcommittee on Railroads Dr. Jerry Ellig Senior Research Fellow Citizens for a Sound Economy Foundation

03/20/2001
Planes, Trains and Telecom: CSE Foundation Discusses the Effects of Regulations in the Transportation and Telecommunications Mar
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Press Release

Planes, Trains and Telecom: CSE Foundation Discusses the Effects of Regulations in the Transportation and Telecommunications Mar

Washington, DC - On March 20, 2001 CSE Foundation hosted a policy watch panel, "A Ticket to Nowhere: The New Drive For Regulation in the Telecommunications and Transportation Markets" on Capitol Hill. The expert panel of speakers included: James Burnley, Transportation Secretary under the Reagan Administration, CSE Foundation Board member and presently a Partner at Winston and Strawn Law Firm; Glenn Scammel, Majority Counsel for the House Subcommittee on Railroads, and CSE Foundation Research Fellow, Jerry Ellig.

03/20/2001
A Ticket to Nowhere
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A Ticket to Nowhere

EVENT: LUNCHEON - CITIZENS FOR A SOUND ECONOMY FOUNDATION TIME: 12:on noon SUBJECT: Citizens for a Sound Economy Foundation sponsors a luncheon program on "A Ticket to Nowhere : The New Drive for Regulation in the Telecommunications and Transportation Markets." James Burnley, partner, Winston and Strawn; Glenn Scammel, majority counsel, House Subcommittee on Railroads; Jerry Ellig, senior research fellow, Citizens for a Sound Economy Foundation 2253 Rayburn House Office Building -- March 20, 2001 Paul Hilliar, 202-942-7658

03/20/2001
A Ticket to Nowhere
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A Ticket to Nowhere

ORGANIZATION: Citizens for a Sound Economy Foundation - sponsors a luncheon program on "A Ticket to Nowhere: The New Drive for Regulation in the Telecommunications and Transportation Markets." TIME: 12 noon LOCATION: 2253 Rayburn House Office Building CONTACT: Paul Hilliar, 202-942-7658 PARTICIPANTS: James Burnley, partner, Winston and Strawn; Glenn Scammel, majority counsel, House Subcommittee on Railroads; Jerry Ellig, senior research fellow, Citizens for a Sound Economy Foundation TYPE: Luncheon

03/20/2001
Panel Speaks At GTCC Against Proposed Lottery
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Panel Speaks At GTCC Against Proposed Lottery

BY Aulica Rutland

Chris Fitzsimon wonders whether Gov. Mike Easley would consider pumping state dollars into alcohol advertising in hopes of increasing revenues from the state 's alcohol taxes to support education. Would Easley think of saying: ''We need more money. Our classes are too big. Please buy another fifth of Jack Daniel's,'' Fitzsimon, director of the Commonsense Foundation, asked Saturday morning at a panel discussion on the lottery Easley has proposed to support education.

03/18/2001
North Carolina CSE Foundation Challenges Lottery Supporters To a Debate on the Lottery
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Press Release

North Carolina CSE Foundation Challenges Lottery Supporters To a Debate on the Lottery

Greensboro - Over 150 people showed up for a Lottery Summit at Guilford Technical Community College in Greensboro, North Carolina, to listen to two respective panels of economic and social experts talk about how the Lottery, if implemented, would impact the people and communities of North Carolina.

03/17/2001
The Case for Open Global Capital Markets
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Press Release

The Case for Open Global Capital Markets

ABSTRACT: With the recent push towards globalization, restricting capital flow and the role of the International Monetary Fund have been hotly debated. Restricting capital flows has negative effects on both the investors and the receivers of the capital. With diminished access to capital, entreprenuers in less developed countries have difficulty getting started, thus depriving society of the benefits of new businesses. Improved capital flow would increase productivity, lessens risks of investment, stabilizes economies, and improves standards of living. The IMF’s role also needs to decrease to achieve a more efficient global economy. In the past, it has consistently bailed out international investors that make poor decisions, and it fails to sufficiently encourage economic reforms. Removal of the IMF as a ‘lender of last resorts’ would encourage more efficient use of capital and investments. It would also encourage countries not getting much investment to reform their system, creating a better environment for investment, and consequently promoting economic growth. Through a global capital market, the world can experience massive economic growth, improving the situations of people in all countries.

03/15/2001

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