A Philosophical Economists Case against a Government-Guaranteed Basic Income
By David R. Henderson
For the U.S. government to provide a basic-income guarantee of $10,000 to every American citizen, federal spending would need to rise by 30 percent and the size of the welfare bureaucracy would need to double. The politico-economic case against a government-guaranteed basic income is strong, but the moral argument against it is even stronger.
|Other Independent Review articles by David R. Henderson|
|Summer 2018||Why We Fight:A Study of U.S. Government War-Making Propaganda|
|Fall 2016||An Economists Case for a Noninterventionist Foreign Policy|
|Winter 2015/16||The Economy in 2065:Predictions and Cautions|
|[View All (9)]|