Income Mobility and the Earned Income Tax Credit
AbstractHouseholds who work full-time at minimum wage jobs earn more than the phasein range of the Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC). This means that the EITC mainly acts as a negative income tax. However, most families are eligible to receive the EITC for a relatively short time. Seventy-four percent of new EITC families will lose their eligibility in two years or less. Sixty-one percent of families already on the EITC will lose their eligibility in three years or less. EITC families are much more mobile than AFDC families. The main reason that families gain or lose EITC eligibility is changes in earnings. Copyright 2002, Oxford University Press.
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Bibliographic InfoArticle provided by Western Economic Association International in its journal Economic Inquiry.
Volume (Year): 40 (2002)
Issue (Month): 3 (July)
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- Tiefenthaler, Jill & Simpson, Nicole & Hyde, Jameson, 2008.
"The Impact of the Earned Income Tax Credit on Economic Well-being: A Comparison across Household Types,"
2008-02, Department of Economics, Colgate University.
- Nicole Simpson & Jill Tiefenthaler & Jameson Hyde, 2010. "The Impact of the Earned Income Tax Credit on Economic Well-Being: A Comparison Across Household Types," Population Research and Policy Review, Springer, vol. 29(6), pages 843-864, December.
- Sara LaLumia & James M. Salle & Nicolas Turner, 2013.
"New Evidence on Taxes and the Timing of Birth,"
Department of Economics Working Papers
2013-06, Department of Economics, Williams College.
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