Testimonies and Speeches

The NCPA has a highly effective office in Washington, D.C. that sponsors Capitol Hill briefings, conferences and testimony by NCPA experts before congressional committees. The NCPA serves as a source of "outside the Beltway" thinking for Capitol Hill deliberations.

  • Sep 04, 2001

    U.S. Senate, Texas Will Miss Phil Gramm's Leadership

    NCPA President John C. Goodman issued the following statement following Senator Phil Gramm's announcement that he will not seek re-election:


  • Jul 23, 2001

    Investing Social Security surplus in the stock market is less risky than doing nothing

    Investing the Social Security surplus in the stock market is less risky than maintaining the status quo, according to a study released today by the National Center for Policy Analysis (NCPA) and the Private Enterprise Research Center at Texas A&M University.


  • Jul 19, 2001

    NCPA Research Available For Coverage Of Social Security Reform

    As you prepare for coverage of the official release of the interim report of President Bush's Commission to Strengthen Social Security, we want to provide you with the NCPA's most recent research in all areas critical to Social Security reform.


  • Jul 19, 2001

    Should The Social Security Surplus Be Invested In The Stock Market?

    Coming just one day before the President's Commission to Strengthen Social Security is scheduled to release its interim report, the National Center for Policy Analysis (NCPA) will unveil a new study on the risk of investing the Social Security surplus in the stock market at a news conference at the National Press Club.


  • Jun 18, 2001

    Patients' Bill Of Rights Bill No Longer Relevant

    The Senate this week begins debate on competing versions of managed care reform, commonly referred to as the "Patients' Bill of Rights." Yet according Greg Scandlen, senior fellow with the National Center for Policy Analysis, the Senate is fighting a war over an issue that has already been decided in the courts, and for which public support appears to be dwindling.