Posts Tagged by Henry George
|October 5, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
How’d you like to pay your community, not landlords or banks, for the land under your home? It’d improve equity and efficiency.
|September 7, 2014||Posted by Fred E. Foldvary, PhD under Editorials|
Self-interest blinds just about everybody to how greatly sharing natural rents benefits each and everyone of us.
|September 1, 2014||Posted by Jeffery J. Smith under Editorials|
Labor Day became an official holiday during the administration of President Wilson and under Labor Secretary Post, a Single Taxer.
|July 21, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Kinsley wrote intelligently for the LA Times and Slate and New Republic and hosted Crossfire.
|June 12, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
The Guardian’s George Monbiot slams his Labour Party for rejecting a tax on land value and caving in to conservatives.
|June 9, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Piketty uses data, however reliable, to show capitalism must worsen inequality. The solution is older than his numbers.
|May 22, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Thomas Piketty is all the rage now but still has a long way to go before he can touch the impact of 19th c. hero Henry George.
|April 1, 2014||Posted by Scott Baker under Financial|
Here’s what’s happened to the money that millions use, told from the POV of one who understands the role of land in our affairs.
|March 13, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Two more thoughtful voices call for a tax reform that’d totally shift the paradigm from taking to sharing what’s ours.
|March 7, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Readers of the business press Down Under get the goods on taxes and economics in clearly argued editorials.
|February 7, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Landowners like home prices rising again, to sell at a profit, but wherever they buy the prices will be high there, too. How can spendy land aid us all?
|January 17, 2014||Posted by Staff under Good Press|
Frenchman Etienne Balibar suggests, given the elite’s tax avoidance, “no representation without taxation” is today more appropriate.