Hoffman and Seidman offer an overview of the Earned Income Tax Credit as it stands early in the twenty-first century. They describe, analyze, evaluate, summerize, and critique the EITC and make policy recommendations for changes based on their analysis.
Related books and articles
The Hidden Welfare State: Tax Expenditures and Social Policy in the United States By Christopher Howard Princeton University Press, 1997
For Crying out Loud: Women's Poverty in the United States By Diane Dujon; Ann Withorn South End Press, 1996
The Earned Income Tax Credit: A Study of Eligible Participants vs. Non-Participants By Caputo, Richard K. Journal of Sociology & Social Welfare, Vol. 33, No. 1, March 2006
What Social Workers Need to Know about the Earned Income Tax Credit By Beverly, Sondra G. Social Work, Vol. 47, No. 3, July 2002
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Earned Income Tax Credit Recipients: Income, Marginal Tax Rates, Wealth, and Credit Constraints By Athreya, Kartik B. Reilly, Devin Simpson, Nicole B. Economic Quarterly - Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond, Vol. 96, No. 3, Third Quarter, 2010
Federal Earned Income Tax Credit Provides a Big Financial Lift to Cities Large and Small By Berube, Alan Nation's Cities Weekly, Vol. 24, No. 28, July 16, 2001
IRS Is Cracking Down on the Earned Income Tax Credit By Fulcher, Bill The National Public Accountant, Vol. 44, No. 10, December 1999
Refunds Hold Salvation for Some in U.S. ; Earned Income Tax Credit Allows Poor to Regain a Bit of Financial Balance By Tavernise, Sabrina International Herald Tribune, April 18, 2012
What You May Not Know about Your Income Tax By Francis, David R. The Christian Science Monitor, April 10, 2006