Time and time again, businesses and industries looking for government handouts have produced studies that predict big paybacks. Roy Cordato of the John Locke Foundation says there’s a great reason to take these studies with a shaker or two of salt: They look only at benefits and ignore the high costs of such handouts.[Subscribe to the Heartland Daily Podcast free at this link.]
- Previous story Overreaching Internet Sales Tax Is Obama’s Calculated Deception Of Gullible Voters
- Next story Heartland Daily Podcast: The Sun and Global Temps
Heartland Daily Podcast: Tom Steward: It’s In the Hole! (Financially) August 28, 2013
A Win for Rational Policy and Cost-Effective Energy April 27, 2013
Heartland Daily Podcast: Joe Bast and Michael Bakalis Debate Education and Race, Part 1 June 28, 2013
Does a Mental Condition Impact Your Ability to Shop? The Government Mandates You Answer November 16, 2013
Heartland on YouTube
- Who Owns the Land?
- The terrible economic burden of occupational licensing
- Competition, disruptive innovation, and men's razors
- Althouse: The Clinton White House "conspiracy commerce memo" warned, in 1995, that "THE INTERNET... allows an extraordinary amount of unregulated data and information to be located in one area and available to all."
- The Epic Hypocrisy of Tom Steyer
- Competition, Rent-Seeking, and High-Frequency Trading
- Popular Technology.net: 1350+ Peer-Reviewed Papers Supporting Skeptic Arguments Against ACC/AGW Alarm
Tag Cloudaffordable care act al gore Barack-Obama California carbon dioxide Chicago climate change CO2 Congress Democrats economics education energy energy policy environment environmental protection agency EPA FCC federal communications commission fracking global warming government green energy health care Heartland Institute Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change internet IPCC liberty Mitt Romney net neutrality NIPCC Obama Obama administration Obamacare politics president obama regulation Republicans ronald reagan Taxes teachers unions tea party technology United Nations