U.S. Budget Watch is a historical project of the Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget, which provided analysis around the 2008 and 2012 presidential campaigns. This site is not regularly updated.


The items below reflect recent articles that quote or feature CRFB staff and board members.

July 29, 2014 Tackling our nation's budget problems | The Highland County Press
July 29, 2014 The Long-Term Answer to Inversions? Tax Reform. | The Wall Street Journal's Washington Wire Think Tank
July 29, 2014 Watchdog: Don't wait to cut debt: Front & Center | Orlando Sentinel
July 28, 2014 VA Health Care Deal Reached; Miller, Sanders Plan to Announce Monday (Updated) | Roll Call
July 23, 2014 Editorial: Without change, there’s a hard road ahead for debt | Albuquerque Journal
July 23, 2014 LUST Trust Fund is Useful Piggy Bank for Congress to Tap for Highway Funding | CQ Roll Call
July 22, 2014 Geopolitical Conflicts Show Paradigm Shift: Fordham | Bloomberg Surveillance
July 21, 2014 The Two Budgeteers: All for One in Effort to Update Budget Act | CQ Roll Call
July 21, 2014 Jack Lew's call for 'economic patriotism' | Sunday Morning Futures, Fox News
July 21, 2014 Budget policy as prayer | The Washington Post
July 21, 2014 Their View | Ever-increasing debt will harm future generations | Centre Daily Times
July 21, 2014 Gregg: Easier to add debt than choose | The Hill
July 18, 2014 Washington Journal: Long-Term Budget Outlook | CSPAN Washington Journal
July 18, 2014 A Pension ‘Fix’ That Isn’t | Wall Street Journal Washington Wire
July 18, 2014 Running on fumes | Lancaster Online
July 17, 2014 Editorial: The Lie That ‘We’d Do Anything for Our Children' | The Chicago Tribune
July 17, 2014 How Dire Are the CBO's Budget Projections? | Bloomberg TV
July 17, 2014 INSIDE WASHINGTON: Bogus cash pays for roads | Houston Chronicle
July 16, 2014 Commentary: Nation Needs To Stabilize Debt | Times Record Online
July 16, 2014 The CBO Finds Medicare Looking a Little Healthier, Social Security Looking a Little Worse, and the Overall Budget a Mess | National Review Online