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House Bill Tied to Higher Web Bills
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Newspaper Article

House Bill Tied to Higher Web Bills

BY Eric Benderoff

A bill passed to open up local cable markets to more competition could lower cable bills but includes a controversial provision that might lead to higher charges to access the Internet. Late Thursday the House of Representatives passed sweeping new telecommunications legislation eliminating the need for programming providers to negotiate with individual communities.

06/12/2006
Kibbe Interviewed by Chicago Tribune
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Newspaper Article

Kibbe Interviewed by Chicago Tribune

Matt Kibbe was interviewed this afternoon by Eric Benndorf, the technology reporter for the Chicago Tribune. The interview reviewed FreedomWorks’ position on net-neutrality, the basic free market, don’t regulate, pro-competition message.

06/09/2006
Attention turning to Global Crossing
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Attention turning to Global Crossing

BY Jube Shiver Jr. and Karen Kaplan

Interest is building on Capitol Hill for an investigation of the business and accounting practices that steered telecommunications pioneer Global Crossing Ltd. into bankruptcy court, stranding workers and investors with worthless stock while company executives reaped huge financial rewards.

02/17/2002
Sunset Breaks Can Flame Out, Cast Lasting Glow
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Sunset Breaks Can Flame Out, Cast Lasting Glow

BY Kathy Kristof

The big tax cut passed by Congress last month will put a few extra dollars in the pockets of most taxpayers, but it's a bust for anyone who wants to do long-term financial planning. The reason: Tax deductions and credits you count on today could be gone tomorrow. Within 10 years, so-called "sunset provisions" could wipe away every one of the 440 changes that the Economic Growth and Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2001 makes to the already voluminous tax code.

07/08/2001
Late's Get Personal
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Late's Get Personal

BY Robert Dodge

President Al Gore and Texas Gov. George W. Bush talk frequently and publicly about their divergent prescriptions for Social Security. Beyond their visions of Americans' retirement security, though, the debate underscores how the two men have prepared for their own financial futures. Gore, who opposes any equity investments involving Social Security, has never owned stocks. Bush, who wants the government to tap the market's higher returns, has had millions invested.

10/05/2000