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Privatization and Government Reform Newsletter
By Leonard Gilroy
Reason Foundation's Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter examines and analyzes the latest news and developments in the arena of privatization, public-private partnerships and market-based government reform policies.
If you would like to receive the monthly Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter via email, please send an email with your contact information to the newsletter's author, Leonard Gilroy, Reason's director of government reform.
Privatization and Government Reform Newsletters
- Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter #8
June 2014 edition: Local privatization, federal privatization, criminal justice, bag bans, pension reform, and more
June 26, 2014
- Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter #7
May 2014 edition: State budgets, Interstate tolling, outsourcing, bridge maintenance, and more
May 30, 2014
- Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter #6
April 2014 edition: State privatization, school choice, criminal justice, Detroit pensions, TVA privatization, and more
April 30, 2014
- Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter #5
March 2014 edition: Detroit water, value-added tolling, Pontiac's shift to a contract city, e-cigarette taxes, and more
March 31, 2014
- Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter #4
February 2014 edition: Detroit bankruptcy, per-mile tolling, pension reform, social impact bonds, and more
February 27, 2014
- Privatization & Government Reform Newsletter #3
January 2014 edition: State of the States, student-based budgeting, e-cigarettes, pension reform, social impact bonds, and more
January 29, 2014
- Union Negotiations in West Coast Ports Threaten the National Economy (7/25)
- Streetcars are the Wrong Way to go on Columbia Pike (7/24)
- Poll Shows Voters Support State-based Sage Grouse Conservation (7/24)
- Lucy Burns Institute Launches Policypedia (7/22)
- How to Structure a Good Defined Contribution Plan (7/22)
A $137 million three-mile train is coming to a nearly deserted avenue in a bankrupt city.
Even under ideal conditions, socialism would still suck, says Georgetown's Jason Brennan.
The specter of judicial deference still haunts Halbig v. Burwell.
The insistence on stigmatizing migrating foreigners because they are not exempt from normal health troubles is an old disorder. But it's entirely homegrown.
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