The Chattanooga Times Free Press recently featured Bill Fox in an article about jobless rates in the southeast, namely in
Bill Fox News
A study from UT’s Center for Business and Economic Research says Governor Bill Haslam’s Insure Tennessee plan, which would expand Medicaid in Tennessee, would bring more than a billion dollars of new spending to the state. “The immediate purpose of Insure Tennessee is to provide health insurance to Tennesseans,” the study says. “At the same time, the injection of additional federal dollars will yield significant spillover benefits to the state economy.”
This holiday season is the last for Tennessee residents to buy items on Amazon without having to pay state and local sales taxes. Bill Fox, a UT economist and widely recognized expert on e-commerce’s impact on sales taxes, was featured in the Chattanooga Times Free Press where he said said the new tax law “doesn’t solve the broader issue of the inability to collect tax on remote commerce.”
Overall enrollee satisfaction with the TennCare program is at its highest level, according to a UT report released today. Ninety-five percent of TennCare recipients surveyed expressed satisfaction with the care they received, the highest level since the program’s inception. This finding is included in “The Impact of TennCare: A Survey of Recipients 2013,” prepared by UT’s Center for Business and Economic Research.
The Washington Post highlighted the research of Bill Fox and the Center for Business and Economic Research that shows how a small-business exemption could undermine online sales tax legislation. The research suggests that a small-business safeguard could actually undermine some of the original intent of the legislation.
Bill Fox, director of the UT Center for Business and Economic Research, spoke with CardHub about sales tax holidays in
The term “fiscal cliff” is becoming part of our vocabulary. However, whether or not we go over it, East Tennessee
Tennessee has seen an 11.5 percent overall growth in population since 2000. The older population in the state also has increased 21.3 percent since then, outpacing the nation. These and other demographic trends can be examined through several free resources being offered to the media and interested residents by the State Data Center, based at UT.
Despite having the third-fastest growing Hispanic population in the country, the size of Tennessee’s Latino population is still smaller than the national average. That’s according to a study recently released by UT’s Center for Business and Economic Research. The report examines the impact of Hispanic population growth on the state’s economy, labor force, education system, and social services sector.
The Wall Street Journal featured UT economics professor Bill Fox in this story about state and local fiscal burdens and