Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

Tax-credit policies for low income families: impact and optimality

By R. Blundell and A. Shephard
Year: 2007
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.ucl.ac.uk.OAI2:16004
Provided by: UCL Discovery

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (1995). A New Idea for Welfare Reform', Quarterly Review, Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, Spring,
  2. (1998). A Structural Model of Multiple Welfare Program Participation and Labor Supply",
  3. (1983). An Economic Model of Welfare Stigma",
  4. (1998). Do Financial Incentives Encourage Welfare Recipients To Work?",
  5. (2006). Earned income tax policies: Impact and Optimality”, The
  6. (1998). Estimating Labour Supply Responses using Tax Policy Reforms",
  7. (2004). In-Work Benefit Reform and the Labour Market", in
  8. (2005). Income Maintenance and Labour Force Participation”,
  9. (1980). Income Taxation with Fixed Hours of Work,"
  10. (1996). Labor Supply Response to the Earned Income Tax Credit",
  11. (1999). Labour Supply: A Review of Alternative Approaches",
  12. (1977). On the Shape of Optimal Income Tax Schedules”
  13. (2002). Optimal Income Transfer Programs: Intensive versus Extensive Labor Supply Responses,"
  14. (1994). Raising the Employment and Pay for the Working Poor”,
  15. (2000). The Labour Market Impact of the Working Families' Tax Credit",
  16. (2002). The Optimal Design of the Earned Income Tax Credit’,
  17. (1971). The Theory of Optimal Income Taxation”,
  18. (2004). Welfare Reform
  19. (2005). Welfare Work Requirements with Paternalistic Government Preferences, mimeo,
  20. (1992). Workfare versus Welfare: Incentive Arguments for Work Requirement in Poverty Alleviation Programs”,

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.