Tuesday, October 30, 2018
Symposium, Reflections on the 2017 Tax Act, 128 Yale L.J. F. 315-431 (Oct. 25 2018):
- Michael J. Graetz (Columbia), Foreword—The 2017 Tax Cuts: How Polarized Politics Produced Precarious Policy, 128 Yale L.J. F. 315 (Oct. 25 2018): "This Essay argues that the 2017 Tax Act provides neither an effective nor stable solution to the nation’s economic and fiscal challenges."
- Rebecca M. Kysar (Fordham), Critiquing (and Repairing) the New International Tax Regime, 128 Yale L.J. F. 339 (Oct. 25 2018): "The 2017 Tax Act significantly changed the U.S. international tax regime. The legislation, however, failed to solve existing problems and opened the door to new ones. This Essay addresses these shortcomings, and outlines recommendations for a better approach."
- Susan C. Morse (Texas), International Cooperation and the 2017 Tax Act, 128 Yale L.J. F. 362 (Oct. 25 2018): "Some have criticized the 2017 Tax Act for lowering the corporate tax rate. This Essay argues instead that Congress deserves credit for bringing the U.S. rate in line with other OECD countries, potentially saving the corporate tax by establishing a minimum global rate."
- Robert E. Holo, Jasmine N. Hay & William J. Smolinski (all of Simpson Thacher & Bartlet, New York), Not So Fast: 163(j), 245A, and Leverage in the Post-TCJA World, 128 Yale L.J. F. 383 (Oct. 25 2018): "The Tax Cuts & Jobs Act moves the United States from a worldwide system of taxation to a quasi-territorial regime. This Essay reviews these changes and reflects on their likely effect on cross-border financing structures."
- Linda Sugin (Fordham), The Social Meaning of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, 128 Yale L.J. F. 403 (Oct. 25 2018): "The 2017 Tax Act reflects values that were not openly debated in the legislative process. This Essay unearths these values and argues that justice in taxation is impossible without a full and honest evaluation of the law’s underlying principles."