NCPA Commentaries by Other NCPA Experts
Oct 08, 2013
As our politicians engage in their food fight over extending the debt ceiling, we the public should bear in mind the huge problem this obsessive focus on official debt is concealing. Our country is flat broke — and not because of its official debts, i.e.,
Forbes: Laurence Kotlikoff, senior fellow at the NCPA, discusses the US fiscal gap and why the CBO long-term budget outlook is wrong.
Aug 14, 2013
You won the debt-ceiling battle. Spending is down. Now it’s on to the work you still have left to do.
The American Spectator: NCPA Senior Fellow Peter Ferrara writes about the political struggles Republicans have won since the 2010 mid-term elections and the recommendations of Steve Moore for future policy.
Jul 05, 2013
Investors.com: NCPA Senior Fellow Peter Ferrera predicts that the Affordable Care Act will increase the number of uninsured rather than achieve universal healthcare coverage.
Mar 12, 2013
Austin American Statesman: Giving vouchers to parents seeking to enroll their kids in private schools could spur the creation of new education models, says NCPA Senior Fellow John Merrifield.
Aug 16, 2012
USA Today: President Obama and Congressman Ryan’s Medicare budgets are compared by NCPA Senior Fellow Thomas Saving and NCPA President John Goodman.
Dec 13, 2011
Forbes.com – NCPA Senior Fellow Bill Conerly discusses the economic benefits of businesses owning their own real estate in a recent Forbes commentary.
Jul 22, 2011
The Social Security 'coffers' are very far from running dry.
The Wall Street Journal -- NCPA Senior Fellow and former Medicare Trustee Thomas R. Saving says it's not accurate for the Administration to threaten that the Social Security 'coffers' will be empty by August third if Congress fails to act by then on the debt ceiling.
Jun 02, 2011
Townhall.com – Pat Boone and Jim Martin explain why Medicare cannot survive in its current form.
Dec 01, 2010
The Hill - Barry Asmus writes on the future of the United States' economic competitiveness.
Aug 21, 2010
Over the next two decades, 78 million Americans will quit working, quit paying into the Social Security system and start drawing benefits, straining the resources of our public pension system.