Podcasts about Child tax credit

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  • 408PODCASTS
  • 724EPISODES
  • 34mAVG DURATION
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  • Aug 2, 2022LATEST
Child tax credit

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Best podcasts about Child tax credit

Show all podcasts related to child tax credit

Latest podcast episodes about Child tax credit

Poddin' Next Door
#132 - "Mega Women"

Poddin' Next Door

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 87:41


On this episode: The ”Poddin' Next Door" crew opens the pod with slap boxing, crying Summer Walker, Ice House June, Lazy Sunday, Entering YouTube Raffle, Mega Millions, Abandoning Family, Shooters shoot, Slappers, Intro, Supporting local talent, Women teaching Women, Stay at Home Wife, Street dogs, and other topics….

Ray and Joe D.
Brian and Company w Sen Kevin Kelly 7-29-22

Ray and Joe D.

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 8:50


Child Tax Credit is expiring.  Senator Kevin Kelly explains how you can still get it.

Larry Richert and John Shumway
Gov. Wolf announces details of state child tax credit

Larry Richert and John Shumway

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 22:18


Hour Two - KDKA explains how you could benefit. 

Financial Sobriety
Episode 73: Teach Your Children Series - Child Tax Credit...Yes, Again.

Financial Sobriety

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 47:36


What if you could count on your state school system to educate, not only your child, but every child on financial literacy? What would that look like 20 years from now as those children grew into leadership, adulthood, government? Pretty amazing I would think. You'll hear about Rhode Island's bill SB349 in today's episode and what better time to roll that right into the federal child tax credit that was passed in 2021 and now again, in a modified version of stimulus leftovers for 2022? Matthew and Jim describe what's going on in Rhode Island and then seamlessly weave that great program into some ways to understand what to do with the tax credit that will be showing up in your bank accounts if you have a qualifying household income. And yes, that will all be covered. You can always find more of any topic covered in the program by visiting the website at www.yourfinancialsobriety.com

Post Reports
The end of universal free school lunch

Post Reports

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 20:07 Very Popular


Today on “Post Reports,” we talk about the end of a grand experiment: universal free school lunch. The program started to address childhood hunger early in the pandemic, but it's set to expire at the end of the summer. Read more:For many school administrators, providing universal free meals has been a no-brainer. “The reason we like this program is that it takes all the shame out of all the kids that eat free lunch,” said Donna Martin, a school nutrition director in a rural county in Georgia where kids have had universal free lunch for years under a provision that allows districts with high concentrations of poverty to feed every child for free. “You try not to identify them, but everybody knows who eats free lunch. So, in my community, everybody eats lunch and there's no shame.”Education reporter Moriah Balingit explains what this program did, and why it's going away now, despite how popular it is among schools. “The pandemic became sort-of this policy laboratory to try out things that a lot of progressives have wanted for a long time, like the Child Tax Credit and universal free lunches. And I think there was some hope, some optimism that these programs would continue. But, of course, as we saw with the Child Tax Credit and now we're seeing with the free lunches, they are being allowed to expire because there's not the political will to continue them.”

The Moneywise Guys
7/12/22 Dollar and fuel prices, Ireland's economy, and child tax credit credit ideas

The Moneywise Guys

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 13, 2022 47:26


The Moneywise Guys Tuesday, July 12th BE MONEYWISE. Moneywise Wealth Management I "The Moneywise Guys" podcast call: 661-847-1000 text in anytime: 661-396-1000 email: info@moneywiseguys.com website: www.MoneywiseGuys.com

Poddin' Next Door
#129 - "Ass & Beignets"

Poddin' Next Door

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 86:34


On this episode: The ”Poddin' Next Door" crew, special guest Keish, opens the pod with slappers, Houston hate, Tony's trauma, marriage, and a whole bunch of relationship topics. Thanks for the support.

Money Talks Radio Show - Atlanta, GA
Case Study: Mid-Year Tax Reviews

Money Talks Radio Show - Atlanta, GA

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 14:06


Chief Investment Officer Troy Harmon, CFA, CVA, is joined by Tax Manager Jessie Thomas, CPA, and Associate Peter Lynch to highlight the many provisions and tax credits that sunset at the end of 2021, as well as other areas that may require a mid-year check in with your CPA. Read the Article: https://www.henssler.com/with-many-tax-provisions-sunset-in-2022-planning-still-required 

Viewpoints
A Parent's Plight

Viewpoints

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 11:14


With the Child Tax Credit coming to an end, many U.S. parents are finding it hard to make ends meet with little help from the government – especially amid rising inflation. We speak with Dr. Dana Suskind about how this lack of support severely impacts children during critical development years.   Learn more at: https://viewpointsradio.org/parents-plight/

The Takeaway
Deep Dive: The U.S. Anti-Poverty and Labor Movement

The Takeaway

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 56:32


“We live in the United States, the richest country in the history of the world. And we have 140 million people who are poor or one health care crisis, one job loss, one storm, one tornado away from economic ruin.” - Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis, Co-Chair of the Poor People's Campaign Even before the excruciating weight of the COVID-19 pandemic, poverty rates rose for the first time in five years. In 2020, there were 3.3 million more people living in poverty than in 2019. Poverty rates rose among white and Hispanic Americans, and for the 1 in 5 Black Americans already living in poverty, there wasn't much room for the rate to go up. All were poorer in 2020 than the year before. A package of pandemic-era policies stemmed rising poverty in 2021; however, many of those temporary measures have expired as consumer prices continue to rise, leaving many American families and workers economically vulnerable. According to the Center on Poverty and Social Policy at Columbia University, the monthly child poverty rate increased from 12.1 percent in December 2021 to 17 percent in January 2022, the highest it's been since the end of 2020. Black and Latinx children experienced the largest increases in poverty rates. This 4.9 percent increase accounts for the nearly 3.7 million more children living in poverty after the Child Tax Credit ended. The monthly Child Tax Credit payments "buffered family finances amidst the continuing pandemic, increased families' abilities to meet their basic needs, reduced child poverty and food insufficiency, and had no discernable negative effects on parental employment." "I think one of the core themes of my work–across multiple sectors and fields–has been a focus on poverty. And the fact that poverty is not an ordained or natural system or condition, but a system of policy choices," says Dorian Warren, co-host of our Deep Dives, co-president of Community Change, and co-chair of the Economic Security Project.  The experience of poverty is even more widespread than the official definition tells us. Yet, the perception of poverty remains contentious for many Americans. Research shows that Americans overwhelmingly identify themselves as 'middle-class,' even when they're not. Groups like Confronting Poverty have developed tools like the poverty risk calculator to help people better understand economic hardship and risk. Awareness is just one facet of the ongoing fight against poverty. The anti-poverty and low wage workers movement is leading “a national call for moral revival.”  On June 18, 2022 the Poor People's Campaign led a mass demonstration in Washington, D.C. Thousands of people from all over the country attended. Ahead of the march, we spoke with the Poor People's Campaign co-chairs Bishop William Barber and Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis, Director of Kairos Center for Religions, Rights and Social Justice at Union Theological Seminary. Dorian was there as well, both as an organizer and observer, covering the march for The Takeaway. In this Deep Dive, Dorian joins The Takeaway in critical conversation around today's anti-poverty and labor movement and the voices defining what economic, racial, and social justice can and should look like.   

Legal Thoughts
PANDEMIC RELATED CHILD TAX CREDIT CHANGES LIKELY TO END SOON

Legal Thoughts

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 16:21


In this episode of Legal Thoughts, the attorney discusses the topic: "Pandemic Related Child Tax Credit Changes Likely to End Soon". If you enjoy this podcast, make sure to stay tuned for more episodes from the taxation, litigation, and immigration Law Firm of Coleman Jackson, P.C. Be sure to subscribe, leave a comment, and rate our Legal Thoughts podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, and Google Podcast. Visit the taxation, litigation, and immigration law firm of Coleman Jackson, P.C. online at www.cjacksonlaw.com

OFF-KILTER with Rebecca Vallas
“Child Poverty Was Always a Political Choice”: What's Next for America's Child Allowance?

OFF-KILTER with Rebecca Vallas

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 59:54


The year 2021 was one for the history books in many areas of American economic policy. And one thing it will be remembered as is the year the United States finally adopted a guaranteed minimum income for families with children. Unfortunately, that policy victory was short-lived, and the expanded Child Tax Credit signed into law as part of the American Rescue Plan Act expired at the end of last year after the historic economic recovery package many of us will forever remember as “Build Back Better” stalled in the Senate—despite widespread popularity with bipartisan voters—for lack of West Virginia Senator Joe Manchin's support as the critical fiftieth vote.  Advocates for children and for low-income families haven't given up the fight, though chances of bringing the expanded credit back anytime soon appear dim in the current political climate. Meanwhile, millions of children across the country have fallen back below the federal poverty line—and nearly half of low-income families reported struggling to afford food five months after the lapse of the expanded credit's monthly payments. So we at Off-Kilter felt it was time to revisit the topic of the child tax credit on the pod, and to take a look at how kids and families are faring half a year after our elected leaders allowed a policy estimated to cut U.S. child poverty nearly in half to expire. And to help us to do just that, Rebecca sat down with two friends and colleagues who have been leading the charge to bring back the expanded child tax credit: Aisha Nyandoro, chief executive officer of Springboard and architect of the Magnolia Mother's Trust, a guaranteed minimum income experiment in Jackson, Mississippi; and Elisa Minoff, senior policy analyst at the Center for the Study of Social Policy and co-chair of the Automatic Benefit for Children (ABC) Coalition. For more: Here's more on the millions of kids who fell back into poverty (via Columbia University's Center on Poverty and Social Policy), as well as the sharp rise in hunger and food insufficiency among low-income families with kids (via CNBC) following the expiration of the expanded credit Check out the story behind the Magnolia Mothers Trust—and for a deeper dive, give Aisha a listen on this episode of Off-Kilter on the ever-growing case for guaranteed income (with Community Change and the Economic Security Project's Dorian Warren) Learn more about how the ABC Coalition is fighting to bring back the expanded CTC And here's Elisa and Aisha (with Liberation in a Generation's Jeremie Greer) on another prior Off-Kilter episode, explaining the racist roots of so-called work requirements and why they're terrible policy for the CTC or any other income assistance program

The Takeaway
Deep Dive: The U.S. Anti-Poverty and Labor Movement

The Takeaway

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 56:32


“We live in the United States, the richest country in the history of the world. And we have 140 million people who are poor or one health care crisis, one job loss, one storm, one tornado away from economic ruin.” - Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis, Co-Chair of the Poor People's Campaign Even before the excruciating weight of the COVID-19 pandemic, poverty rates rose for the first time in five years. In 2020, there were 3.3 million more people living in poverty than in 2019. Poverty rates rose among white and Hispanic Americans, and for the 1 in 5 Black Americans already living in poverty, there wasn't much room for the rate to go up. All were poorer in 2020 than the year before. A package of pandemic-era policies stemmed rising poverty in 2021; however, many of those temporary measures have expired as consumer prices continue to rise, leaving many American families and workers economically vulnerable. According to the Center on Poverty and Social Policy at Columbia University, the monthly child poverty rate increased from 12.1 percent in December 2021 to 17 percent in January 2022, the highest it's been since the end of 2020. Black and Latinx children experienced the largest increases in poverty rates. This 4.9 percent increase accounts for the nearly 3.7 million more children living in poverty after the Child Tax Credit ended. The monthly Child Tax Credit payments "buffered family finances amidst the continuing pandemic, increased families' abilities to meet their basic needs, reduced child poverty and food insufficiency, and had no discernable negative effects on parental employment." "I think one of the core themes of my work–across multiple sectors and fields–has been a focus on poverty. And the fact that poverty is not an ordained or natural system or condition, but a system of policy choices," says Dorian Warren, co-host of our Deep Dives, co-president of Community Change, and co-chair of the Economic Security Project.  The the experience of poverty is even more widespread than the official definition tells us. Yet, the perception of poverty remains contentious for many Americans. Research shows that Americans overwhelmingly identify themselves as 'middle-class,' even when they're not. Groups like Confronting Poverty have developed tools like the poverty risk calculator to help people better understand economic hardship and risk. Awareness is just one facet of the ongoing fight against poverty. The anti-poverty and low wage workers movement is leading “a national call for moral revival.”  On June 18, 2022 the Poor People's Campaign led a mass demonstration in Washington, D.C. Thousands of people from all over the country attended. Ahead of the march, we spoke with the Poor People's Campaign co-chairs Bishop William Barber and Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis, Director of Kairos Center for Religions, Rights and Social Justice at Union Theological Seminary. Dorian was there as well, both as an organizer and observer, covering the march for The Takeaway. In this Deep Dive, Dorian joins The Takeaway in critical conversation around today's anti-poverty and labor movement and the voices defining what economic, racial, and social justice can and should look like.   

Tax Notes Talk
The Advance Child Tax Credit: 2022 and Beyond

Tax Notes Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 22:04


Elaine Maag of the Urban-Brookings Tax Policy Center looks at lessons learned from the 2021 advance child tax credit and its potential political future.  Listen to our other episodes on the child tax credit:The Advance Child Tax Credit: Changes Coming?The Advance Child Tax Credit: What Lies AheadFor additional coverage, read these articles in Tax Notes:Analysis: Resolving the Child Tax Credit ConundrumBoosted Child Credit Helped More Parents Feel Financially SecureGAO Suggests Tax Credits Contribute to Racial and Gender DisparitiesInflation, Child Tax Credit Rollback Endanger Business Tax BreaksIn our “In the Pages” segment, Omri Marian, professor of law and academic director of the graduate tax program at the University of California, Irvine School of Law, chats about his Tax Notes piece, “Law, Policy, and the Taxation of Block Rewards.” Follow us on Twitter:Marie Sapirie: @MarieSapirieDavid Stewart: @TaxStewTax Notes: @TaxNotes**For more information about the Christopher E. Bergin Award for Excellence in Writing, visit taxnotes.com/students.This episode is sponsored by SafeSend. For more information, visit safesend.com.For more information about the Tax Analysts Public Service Fellowship, visit our press release at taxnotes.com/fellowship.***CreditsHost: David D. StewartExecutive Producers: Jasper B. Smith, Paige JonesShowrunner and Audio Engineer: Jordan ParrishGuest Relations: Alexis Hart

The Takeaway
Deep Dive: The U.S. Anti-Poverty and Labor Movement

The Takeaway

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 56:32


“We live in the United States, the richest country in the history of the world. And we have 140 million people who are poor or one health care crisis, one job loss, one storm, one tornado away from economic ruin.” - Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis, Co-Chair of the Poor People's Campaign Even before the excruciating weight of the COVID-19 pandemic, poverty rates rose for the first time in five years. In 2020, there were 3.3 million more people living in poverty than in 2019. Poverty rates rose among white and Hispanic Americans, and for the 1 in 5 Black Americans already living in poverty, there wasn't much room for the rate to go up. All were poorer in 2020 than the year before. A package of pandemic-era policies stemmed rising poverty in 2021; however, many of those temporary measures have expired as consumer prices continue to rise, leaving many American families and workers economically vulnerable. According to the Center on Poverty and Social Policy at Columbia University, the monthly child poverty rate increased from 12.1 percent in December 2021 to 17 percent in January 2022, the highest it's been since the end of 2020. Black and Latinx children experienced the largest increases in poverty rates. This 4.9 percent increase accounts for the nearly 3.7 million more children living in poverty after the Child Tax Credit ended. The monthly Child Tax Credit payments "buffered family finances amidst the continuing pandemic, increased families' abilities to meet their basic needs, reduced child poverty and food insufficiency, and had no discernable negative effects on parental employment." "I think one of the core themes of my work–across multiple sectors and fields–has been a focus on poverty. And the fact that poverty is not an ordained or natural system or condition, but a system of policy choices," says Dorian Warren, co-host of our Deep Dives, co-president of Community Change, and co-chair of the Economic Security Project.  The the experience of poverty is even more widespread than the official definition tells us. Yet, the perception of poverty remains contentious for many Americans. Research shows that Americans overwhelmingly identify themselves as 'middle-class,' even when they're not. Groups like Confronting Poverty have developed tools like the poverty risk calculator to help people better understand economic hardship and risk. Awareness is just one facet of the ongoing fight against poverty. The anti-poverty and low wage workers movement is leading “a national call for moral revival.”  On June 18, 2022 the Poor People's Campaign led a mass demonstration in Washington, D.C. Thousands of people from all over the country attended. Ahead of the march, we spoke with the Poor People's Campaign co-chairs Bishop William Barber and Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis, Director of Kairos Center for Religions, Rights and Social Justice at Union Theological Seminary. Dorian was there as well, both as an organizer and observer, covering the march for The Takeaway. In this Deep Dive, Dorian joins The Takeaway in critical conversation around today's anti-poverty and labor movement and the voices defining what economic, racial, and social justice can and should look like.   

Poddin' Next Door
#127 - "Honestly..."

Poddin' Next Door

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 91:12


On this episode: The ”Poddin' Next Door" crew opens with the usual back and forth, slappers, almost forgot the intro, and women questions… Late late upload. Bless up. Listen on most Digital Streaming Platforms. Apple, Amazon, Spotify, Google…… Follow + Subscribe: Instagram - @poddinnextdoor YouTube - Poddin' Next Door

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Soundside
How's Tacoma's guaranteed basic income program going?

Soundside

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 15, 2022 25:10


The rising cost of everyday goods, and the end of several pandemic programs like the expanded Child Tax Credit has put millions of families across the family in a financially precarious position. Here in Washington, Tacoma is piloting their own guaranteed income initiative. It's called GRIT, an acronym for growing resilience in Tacoma.

Poddin' Next Door
#124 - "Pocket Pool"

Poddin' Next Door

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022 90:30


On this episode: The ”Poddin' Next Door" crew opens with bangers, relationship manipulation, Lids activities, and the recent school shooting…

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