Tax Policy Center

US Supreme Court

Federal Budget and Economy: TaxVox
Later this year, the US Supreme Court will hear Moore v. United States , a case in which the plaintiffs are challenging the constitutionality of...
October 11, 2023Eric Toder
Federal Budget and Economy: TaxVox
Former House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-WI) recently warned that a “lot of the tax code would be unconstitutional” if the US Supreme Court rules for...
October 10, 2023Steven M. Rosenthal
Federal Budget and Economy: TaxVox
The US Supreme Court recently agreed to review the case of Moore v. United States . The question presented sounds dry and technical: “Whether the...
July 3, 2023Reuven S. Avi-YonahSteven M. Rosenthal
: TaxVox
Today the Supreme Court announced it will not resolve a key question of state taxation: Should income tax dollars support where you work or where...
June 28, 2021Richard C. Auxier
Business Taxes: TaxVox
Tomorrow, the US Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in CIC Services v. IRS, a case that threatens to damage the integrity of the tax...
November 30, 2020Chye-Ching HuangMark J. Mazur
: TaxVox
Three Tax Lessons from the First Year of Widespread Legal Sports Betting A year ago, the Supreme Court legalized one of America’s favorite illegal pastimes:...
May 22, 2019Richard C. Auxier
State and Local Issues: TaxVox
I don’t have an official over-under for the number of states that will legalize sports gambling in 2019, but I know it’s high. Since the...
January 10, 2019Richard C. Auxier
: TaxVox
The brilliant Tax Notes columnist Marty Sullivan once summarized one of the great dilemmas in taxation: “It’s simply impossible to put a precise geographical subscript...
July 9, 2018C. Eugene Steuerle
State and Local Issues: TaxVox
The US Supreme Court has given states broad authority to require online and other remote sellers to collect sales taxes. And it has largely ended...
June 21, 2018Howard Gleckman
: TaxVox
Will some private schools lose their tax-exempt status? If religious schools that ban same-sex relationships want to continue to do so, they might have to start paying taxes . If the US Supreme Court rules this month that same-sex marriage is a constitutional right, the IRS could conclude that
June 25, 2015Renu Zaretsky