The schedule for this spring's Tax Policy Colloquium at NYU, which I will be running with Alan Auerbach, stands at this point as follows:
January 12 – Daniel Shaviro, NYU Law School, “Households and the Fiscal System.” Guest commentator Anne Alstott, Yale Law School.
January 19 – Alex Raskolnikov, Columbia Law School, “An Economic Analysis of Tax Enforcement and the Self-Adjusting Penalty.”
January 26 – Neil Buchanan, Rutgers Law School, [probably a piece on long-term budgeting issues].
February 2 – Jason Furman, NYU Wagner School, “Coping With Demographic Uncertainty.”
February 9 – Stacy Dickert-Conlin, Michigan State University Economics Department, "Love at What Price? Estimating the Value of Marriage."
February 16 – Lee Anne Fennell, NYU Law School (visiting), "Taxation Over Time" (with Kirk Stark, UCLA Law School).
February 23 – Alan Auerbach, Berkeley Economics Department, [paper to be determined.]
March 2 – Joseph Bankman, Stanford Law School, and David Weisbach, University of Chicago Law School, “The Superiority of an Ideal Consumption Tax Over an Ideal Income Tax.”
March 9 – Anne Alstott, Yale Law School, “Revisiting the Fiscal Politics of the 1920s.”
March 23 – Howell Jackson, Harvard Law School, [paper to be determined].
March 30 – Victor Fleischer, UCLA Law School, “Risky Compensation.”
April 6 – Ed McCaffery, USC Law School, “Shakedown at Gucci Gulch: A Tale of Death, Money, and Taxes.”
April 13 – Mitchell Kane, University of Virginia Law School, [paper to be determined].
April 20 – Jeffrey Liebman, Harvard University, Kennedy School of Government [paper to be determined].