Monday, December 07, 2015

2016 NYU Tax Policy Colloquium schedule, this time with titles

While I posted our speaker schedule the other day, I didn't have paper titles (which in some cases are tentative). So here goes again, showing the current state of the play:

(All sessions meet on Tuesdays from 4-5:50 pm in Vanderbilt 208, NYU Law School)

1.  January 19 – Eric Talley, Columbia Law School. “Corporate Inversions and the Unbundling of Regulatory Competition.”
2.  January 26Michael Simkovic, Seton Hall Law School. “The Knowledge Tax.”
3.  February 2 - Lucy Martin, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Department of Political Science. "The Structure of American Income Tax Policy Preferences."
4.  February 9 – Donald Marron, Urban Institute. “Should Governments Tax Unhealthy Foods and Drinks?"
5.  February 23 – Reuven Avi-Yonah, University of Michigan Law School. “Evaluating BEPS.”
6.  March 1 – Kevin Markle, University of Iowa Business School.  “Income Shifting Incentives and Implicit Taxes.”
7.  March 8 – Theodore Seto, Loyola Law School, Los Angeles. “The Nonfalsifiability of Welfarism: Some Implications of Preference-Shifting for Optimal Tax Theory”
8.  March 22 – James Kwak, University of Connecticut School of Law. “Reducing Inequality With a Retrospective Tax on Capital.”
9.  March 29 – Miranda Stewart, Australian National University. “Transnational Tax Law: Reality or Fiction, Future or Now?"

10.  April 5 – Richard Prisinzano, U.S. Treasury Department, and Danny Yagan, University of California at Berkeley Economics Department. "Partnerships in the United States: Who Owns Them and How Much Tax Do They Pay?"
11.  April 12 – Lily Kahng, Seattle University School of Law.  “Who Owns Human Capital?”
12.  April 19 – James Alm, Tulane Economics Department, and Jay Soled, Rutgers Business School.  “Whither the Tax Gap?”
13.  April 26 – Jane Gravelle, Congressional Research Service.  “Policy Options to Address Corporate Profit Shifting:  Carrots or Sticks?”
14.  May 3 – Monica Prasad, Northwestern University Department of Sociology. “The Popular Origins of Neoliberalism in the Reagan Tax Cut of 1981.”

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