Alan Reynolds

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For the Irish footballer, see Alan Reynolds (footballer). For the English artist, see Alan Reynolds (artist).

Alan Reynolds (born c. 1943) is one of the original supply-side economists.[1]

He is Senior Fellow at the Cato Institute and was formerly Director of Economic Research at the Hudson Institute (1990–2000). He served as Research Director with National Commission on Tax Reform and Economic Growth, (the Kemp Commission), an advisor to the National Commission on the Cost of Higher Education, and as a member of the OMB transition team in 1981.

His studies have been published by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development,[2] the Joint Economic Committee, the Federal Reserve Banks of Atlanta and St. Louis and the Australian Stock Exchange. The latter paper was influential in the decision by the Australian Government to cut the capital gains tax rate in 1999.

Reynolds received his A.B. in economics from UCLA in 1965 and pursued graduate studies at night at Cal State Sacramento from 1967 to 1970.

Author of Income and Wealth (Greenwood Press 2006), and The Microsoft Antitrust Appeal (Hudson Institute 2001), he has written for numerous publications since 1971 including The Wall Street Journal, The New York Post, National Review, The New Republic, Fortune, The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Washington Times and The Harvard Business Review. Reynolds is a former columnist with Forbes, Reason and Creators Syndicate.

Bibliography[edit]

Books[edit]

  • Microsoft Antitrust Appeal (Hudson Institute, 2001)
  • After Enron: Lessons for Public Policy (Chapter 3, "Political Responses to the Enron Scandal," and Chapter 17, "Compensation, Journalism, and Taxes")
  • Income and Wealth (Greenwood Press, 2006) ISBN 0-313-33688-1

Articles and other contributions[edit]

  • "Full-Employment Budgeting: How Good a Guide to Public Policy?", Tax Foundation (April 1, 1977)[3]
  • "What Do We Know About the Great Crash?", National Review (Sept 9, 1979)[4]
  • "Why Gold?", Cato Journal (vol. 3, no. 1, Spring 1983)[3]
  • "Some International Comparisons of Supply-Side Tax Policy", Cato Journal (vol. 5, no. 2, Fall 1985)[5]
  • "National Prosperity is No Mystery", Orbis (Spring 1996)[6]
  • "Capital Gains Tax: Analysis of Reform Options for Australia", Australian Stock Exchange (July 1999)[7]
  • "Monetary Policy by Trial and Error," in The Supply-Side Revolution 20 Years Later, Joint Economic Committee, U.S. Congress (March 2000)[8]
  • "What Really Happened in 1981?", The Independent Journal (Fall 2000)[9] (with Paul Craig Roberts)
  • "Microsoft's Appealing Case", Policy Analysis (by the Cato Institute), No. 385 (November 9, 2000)[10] (with Robert A. Levy)
  • "The Fiscal-Monetary Policy Mix", The Cato Journal (Fall 2001)[11]
  • "Do Budget Deficits Raise Long-Term Interest Rates?", Tax & Budget (by the Cato Institute), No. 1 (February 2002)[12]
  • "Crises and Recoveries: Multinational Failures and National Successes", Cato Journal (vol. 23, no. 1, Spring/Summer 2003)[13]
  • "The Conventional Hypothesis: Deficit Estimates, Savings Rates, Twin Deficits and Yield Curves", U.S. Treasury (2004)[14]
  • "Deficits, Interest Rates, and Taxes. Myths and Realities", Policy Analysis (by the Cato Institute), No. 517 (June 29, 2004)[15]
  • "Budget Deficits: Old Theories v. New Facts", Apple Daily (September 22, 2004)[16]
  • "Class Struggle?", The Wall Street Journal (May 18, 2005)"[17]
  • "No Housing Bubble Trouble", Washington Times (January 9, 2005)[18]
  • "The Top 1% of What?", The Wall Street Journal (December 15, 2006)[19]
  • "Has U.S. Income Inequality Really Increased?", Policy Analysis (by the Cato Institute), No. 586 (January 8, 2007)[20]
  • "Income Inequality Claims Ring Hollow When Correctly Examined", Budget and Tax News (May 2007) [21]
  • "Economic Hysteria", The New York Post (April 11, 2008)[22]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "'Supply Side' Defined | Alan Reynolds | Cato Institute: Commentary". Cato.org. Archived from the original on 14 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  2. ^ Archived December 2, 2007 at the Wayback Machine
  3. ^ a b http://www.cato.org/pubs/journal/cj3n1/cj3n1-13.pdf
  4. ^ "What Do We Know About The Great Crash? – by Alan Reynolds". Heartland.org. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  5. ^ http://www.cato.org/pubs/journal/cj5n2/cj5n2-10.pdf
  6. ^ [1][dead link]
  7. ^ Archived July 18, 2005 at the Wayback Machine
  8. ^ http://www.yorktownuniversity.com/documents/supply_side_revolution.pdf
  9. ^ "What Really Happened in 1981: The Independent Review: The Independent Institute". Independent.org. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  10. ^ "Microsoft's Appealing Case | Robert A. Levy and Alan Reynolds | Cato Institute: Policy Analysis". Cato.org. 2000-11-09. Archived from the original on 19 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  11. ^ http://www.cato.org/pubs/journal/cj21n2/cj21n2-11.pdf
  12. ^ "Do Budget Deficits Raise Long-Term Interest Rates?". Cato.org. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  13. ^ http://www.cato.org/pubs/journal/cj23n1/cj23n1-11.pdf
  14. ^ Archived March 24, 2004 at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ http://www.cato.org/pubs/pas/pa517.pdf
  16. ^ "Budget Deficits: Old Theories v. New Facts | Alan Reynolds | Cato Institute: Daily Commentary". Cato.org. 2004-09-22. Archived from the original on 11 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  17. ^ "Class Struggle? | Alan Reynolds | Cato Institute: Daily Commentary". Cato.org. Archived from the original on 21 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  18. ^ "No Housing Bubble Trouble | Alan Reynolds | Cato Institute: Commentary". Cato.org. Archived from the original on 11 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  19. ^ "Opinion & Commentary - Wall Street Journal - Wsj.com". Opinionjournal.com. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  20. ^ "Pa586.qxp" (PDF). Archived from the original on 15 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  21. ^ "'Income Inequality' Claims Ring Hollow When Correctly Examined – by Alan Reynolds – Budget & Tax News". Heartland.org. 2007-01-14. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 
  22. ^ "Economic Hysteria | Alan Reynolds | Cato Institute: Commentary". Cato.org. Archived from the original on 28 February 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-21. 

External links[edit]