Collecting Land Values: Instances, Iterations, And The Way Forward
Session 1

COLLECTING LAND VALUES: INSTANCES, ITERATIONS, AND THE WAY FORWARD

What is LVT and what lessons have we learned from years of implementing it?

In this 5-session course, Joshua Vincent will document compare and contrast land value taxation experiments in the United States and beyond. The course will define what LVT is, highlight its different manifestations in public policy and most importantly, show why it matters. It will also explain and measure progress where it exist and, discuss the reasons why LVT was rejected in some jurisdictions.

Dates: Thursdays – 1/7, 1/21, 1/28, 2/4, 2/11 

Time: 6:30PM to 8:00PM EST

Instructor Bio:

Joshua R. Vincent is the Executive Director of the New Jersey based Center for the Study of Economics. Josh has been at the forefront to the fight for promoting land value taxation in the United States for many decades. He has authored many scholarly articles on the subject and lectured widely throughout the country. He is currently educating 2021 candidates for NYC Council, NYS Senate and Assembly on LVT.

5 sessions
A zoom link will be provided via email before the start of the first session.

Related upcoming events

  • 2022-10-17 6:30 pm - 2022-10-17 8:00 pm

    A THEORY OF ECONOMIC JUSTICE

    What does prosperity have to do with economic justice? Join us to explore the connections.

    When natural opportunities become scarce, a rule for allocating them becomes necessary. After considering alternatives, the course develops the case for an equal division of the rent from natural opportunities, then examines the issue of how rent would be assessed. Rent is then divided into portions generated by nature, by infrastructure and by nearby private development, with a different allocation for each.

    The framework of justice for natural opportunities is shown to have a natural counterpart in a theory of a just monetary system. Adding an international dimension, the course deals with payments among nations to compensate for inequalities in per capita natural opportunities, with a global system for managing climate-warming activities, with secession, and with refugees. Finally, the course addresses the question of how the conception of justice advanced by the course might be achieved.

    The instructor, Nicolaus Tideman is a Professor of Economics at Virginia Tech.  He received his bachelor’s degree from Reed College in 1965 and his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1969.  From 1969 to 1973 he was Assistant Professor of Economics at Harvard University.  In 1970-71 he served as Senior Staff Economist at the President’s Council of Economic Advisors.  He has also served as a consultant at the Bureau of the Budget (predecessor to the Office of Management and Budget) and at the Office of Tax Analysis in the Department of the Treasury.  He has been at Virginia Tech since 1973, as a post-doctoral fellow, Associate Professor, and Professor since 1985.  He has published over 100 professional articles and the book, Collective Decisions and Voting: The Potential for Public Choice.

    Dates: Part 1 – Mondays: 9/12, 9/19, 9/26, 10/3, 10/17, 10/24, 11/7; from 6:30PM to 8:00PM EDT

    Part 2 – TBA

    Note: This is an online event. Access information will be made available after registration.

    REGISTER NOW

    A link to join the online course will be provided via email before the start of the first session.

  • 2022-10-24 6:30 pm - 2022-10-24 8:00 pm

    A THEORY OF ECONOMIC JUSTICE

    What does prosperity have to do with economic justice? Join us to explore the connections.

    When natural opportunities become scarce, a rule for allocating them becomes necessary. After considering alternatives, the course develops the case for an equal division of the rent from natural opportunities, then examines the issue of how rent would be assessed. Rent is then divided into portions generated by nature, by infrastructure and by nearby private development, with a different allocation for each.

    The framework of justice for natural opportunities is shown to have a natural counterpart in a theory of a just monetary system. Adding an international dimension, the course deals with payments among nations to compensate for inequalities in per capita natural opportunities, with a global system for managing climate-warming activities, with secession, and with refugees. Finally, the course addresses the question of how the conception of justice advanced by the course might be achieved.

    The instructor, Nicolaus Tideman is a Professor of Economics at Virginia Tech.  He received his bachelor’s degree from Reed College in 1965 and his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1969.  From 1969 to 1973 he was Assistant Professor of Economics at Harvard University.  In 1970-71 he served as Senior Staff Economist at the President’s Council of Economic Advisors.  He has also served as a consultant at the Bureau of the Budget (predecessor to the Office of Management and Budget) and at the Office of Tax Analysis in the Department of the Treasury.  He has been at Virginia Tech since 1973, as a post-doctoral fellow, Associate Professor, and Professor since 1985.  He has published over 100 professional articles and the book, Collective Decisions and Voting: The Potential for Public Choice.

    Dates: Part 1 – Mondays: 9/12, 9/19, 9/26, 10/3, 10/17, 10/24, 11/7; from 6:30PM to 8:00PM EDT

    Part 2 – TBA

    Note: This is an online event. Access information will be made available after registration.

    REGISTER NOW

    A link to join the online course will be provided via email before the start of the first session.

  • 2022-11-07 6:30 pm - 2022-11-07 8:00 pm

    A THEORY OF ECONOMIC JUSTICE

    What does prosperity have to do with economic justice? Join us to explore the connections.

    When natural opportunities become scarce, a rule for allocating them becomes necessary. After considering alternatives, the course develops the case for an equal division of the rent from natural opportunities, then examines the issue of how rent would be assessed. Rent is then divided into portions generated by nature, by infrastructure and by nearby private development, with a different allocation for each.

    The framework of justice for natural opportunities is shown to have a natural counterpart in a theory of a just monetary system. Adding an international dimension, the course deals with payments among nations to compensate for inequalities in per capita natural opportunities, with a global system for managing climate-warming activities, with secession, and with refugees. Finally, the course addresses the question of how the conception of justice advanced by the course might be achieved.

    The instructor, Nicolaus Tideman is a Professor of Economics at Virginia Tech.  He received his bachelor’s degree from Reed College in 1965 and his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1969.  From 1969 to 1973 he was Assistant Professor of Economics at Harvard University.  In 1970-71 he served as Senior Staff Economist at the President’s Council of Economic Advisors.  He has also served as a consultant at the Bureau of the Budget (predecessor to the Office of Management and Budget) and at the Office of Tax Analysis in the Department of the Treasury.  He has been at Virginia Tech since 1973, as a post-doctoral fellow, Associate Professor, and Professor since 1985.  He has published over 100 professional articles and the book, Collective Decisions and Voting: The Potential for Public Choice.

    Dates: Part 1 – Mondays: 9/12, 9/19, 9/26, 10/3, 10/17, 10/24, 11/7; from 6:30PM to 8:00PM EDT

    Part 2 – TBA

    Note: This is an online event. Access information will be made available after registration.

    REGISTER NOW

    A link to join the online course will be provided via email before the start of the first session.