Resources

Resources

Center on Budget and Policy Priorities EITC Resources

The Center on Budget and Policy Priorities put together several great resources to examine how state-level Earned Income Tax Credits can support state economies and workers.

GBPI

A Bottom-Up Tax Cut to Build Georgia’s Middle Class

This report by the nonpartisan Georgia Budget and Policy Institute presents a detailed description of the Earned Income Tax Credit and describes how a Georgia Work Credit would boost working families, small businesses and Georgia’s future workforce.

2020 Policy Brief: Georgia Work Credit

The Atlanta Community Food Bank put together this insightful brief to show the importance of the Georgia Work Credit. This piece highlights who would benefit from a state earned income tax credit and analyzes Georgia’s stagnant wage growth.

 

Georgia Work Credit would help families keep food on the table

The Atlanta Community Food Bank shares this helpful resource that explains the connection between the Georgia Work Credit and food security. This one pager PDF describes the challenges faced by Georgians struggling to make ends meet and feed their families. Approximately one in five Georgians face hunger and are more likely to pay for bills over groceries. The Georgia Work Credit would provide working families with peace of mind and help stop hunger.

Jon Keen

Support Georgia veterans through tax credits that work

Army veteran Jon Keen outlines the benefits that a state EITC would bring for Georgia’s military families. Read his blog.

 

 

Mom Kissing Child

21 Million Mothers Benefit From Tax Credits for Lower-Income Working Families

This fact sheet from the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities synthesizes data about how many mothers benefit from the EITC and how beneficial state credits can be for families.

 

Praying for a Job

Tax Credits Help Lead the Fight Against Poverty

The Earned Income Tax Credit is one of the strongest anti-poverty tools available to lawmakers. This blog explains how a state EITC would allow families to keep more of what they earn so that they can afford basic necessities, like child care and transportation, that help them work their way out of poverty and into the middle class.