Bankrupting America Launches Deficit Reduction Plan Resource Center

December 10, 2012

Media Contact: Public Notice Press Office | 571.970.6490 | Press@ThePublicNotice.org

Bankrupting America Launches Deficit Reduction Plan Resource Center
Your One-Stop Shop for Comparing Deficit Reduction Plans to Avert the Fiscal Cliff

Arlington, Va. – Can’t remember the details of all those deficit reduction plans being proposed by various organizations and members of Congress? Bankrupting America has the solution. Bankrupting America, a project of Public Notice, today launched the Deficit Reduction Plan Resource Center, a one-stop shop for anyone looking to compare and analyze the competing deficit reduction proposals offered to avert the fiscal cliff.

The Deficit Reduction Plan Resource Center outlines each plan’s key components, including its impact on defense spending, the debt and deficit, Medicare, Social Security, taxes and government spending.

Public Notice Executive Director Gretchen Hamel released the following statement:

“As the fiscal cliff negotiations continue, many proposals have been put forth from all sides, and it’s hard to keep track of all the details. Bankrupting America wants to ensure Americans are fully informed on this important issue, so we have compiled all of the deficit reduction plans and broken down their key components to allow for a side-by-side comparison. The Deficit Reduction Plan Resource Center is a great way to get past the rhetoric and go straight to the facts on the fiscal policy debate happening in Washington.”

Click here to go to the Deficit Reduction Plan Resource Center.

To request the addition of a deficit reduction plan to the resource center, e-mail Press@ThePublicNotice.org.

To schedule an interview, please contact the Public Notice Press Office at (571) 970-6490 or e-mail Press@ThePublicNotice.org.

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BankruptingAmerica.org is an educational project of Public Notice, an independent, nonpartisan, non-profit, 501(c)(4) organization dedicated to providing facts and insight on the effects public policy has on Americans’ financial well-being.

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