November 24, 2014

Publications

10 Nov, 2014 - Press Release

Updated November 14

WASHINGTON --  The Concord Coalition will host a panel discussion this Friday on Capitol Hill about opportunities for fiscal reform in the next Congress.

The one-hour program, open to the public, will feature three of the nation’s leading non-partisan experts on the fiscal and economic challenges ahead:

  • Marc Goldwein, senior policy director with The Committee for a Responsible Federal...

Recent Publications

The Concord Coalition has an extensive collection of published materials. Use the menu system on the left of the page as well as the filters below to further refine your search. To recieve email alerts when we publish new Briefs or Releases, sign up for our mailing list.

25 May, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- The Concord Coalition today commended the sponsors of Social Security lock box proposals, specifically bills H.R.1259 and H.R.1927, for their efforts to lock away the Social Security surplus. "Both bills would make it more difficult for Congress to pay for new spending or tax... Read More
5 May, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- With the U.S. House of Representatives scheduled to vote later today on a supplemental emergency spending package for Kosovo, the Concord Coalition warned against using the Social Security surplus to fund non-emergency additions to the defense budget. Former U.S. Senators Warren... Read More
29 Mar, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- The Concord Coalition emphasized today that estimates the Social Security trust funds will be solvent until 2034 are irrelevant from an economic standpoint. In fact, the Social Security Trustees' report released today indicates that the long-term financial problems facing the program... Read More
17 Mar, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- The Concord Coalition today applauded President Clinton's decision to produce a Medicare reform plan this year and urged him to combine his Medicare proposal with specific Social Security reform options that Congress can consider as a total retirement security package. "... Read More
10 Mar, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- The Concord Coalition today said that the plan outlined by Republican leaders to lock away the Social Security surplus is a step in the right direction, but warned that it could prove to be more like a speed bump than a true lock box. Concord maintains that the only way to ensure... Read More
2 Mar, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- The Concord Coalition today urged Congressional leaders to exclude the entire Social Security surplus from consideration in this year's budget deliberations. "The strongest possible signal Congress could send about its determination to save the Social Security surplus would... Read More
28 Feb, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON--Concord Coalition Board Member Martha Phillips strongly urged Congress and the White House to avoid relying exclusively on tax increases to close the gap between future Social Security benefits and expected revenues in testimony before the Senate Special Committee on Aging today.... Read More
16 Feb, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON--The Concord Coalition today urged White House and Congressional leaders to keep the focus of the Social Security debate on the necessity of making tough choices today to ensure that future generations will not saddled with an unconscionable tax burden. "Leaders of both political... Read More
19 Jan, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON -- The Concord Coalition said today that President Clinton's State of the Union proposals regarding Social Security are best viewed as an opening bid in a political negotiation. The bipartisan group advocating fiscal responsibility noted that when viewed from that perspective, advocates... Read More
5 Jan, 1999 - Press Release
WASHINGTON--Earlier today, the White House announced that there will be at least a $76 billion budget surplus for the 1999 fiscal year. The Concord Coalition, a nonpartisan group advocating fiscal discipline, today reminded the leadership of both parties that the federal government is still... Read More