Proceedings from the Eleventh Conference on Postal Delivery and Economics in Toledo, Spain were published in booklet form containing a paper written by John Haldi and Bill Olson called “An Evaluation of USPS Worksharing: Postal Revenues and Costs from Workshared Activities.”
Postal economist Dr. John Haldi and Bill Olson have co-authored a groundbreaking evaluation of Postal Service Worksharing. Their paper contains the first comprehensive study of revenues and costs of the Postal Service generated from upstream activities. It was published in Crew & Kleindorfer, Competitive Transformation of the Postal and Delivery Sector, Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2004, and
Bill Olson’s service as Chairman of the Legal Services Corporation was mentioned in a book by Lee Cokorinos of the Institute for Democracy Studies, entitled The Assault on Diversity, Rowan & Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 2003.
Postal economist Dr. John Haldi and Bill Olson have co-authored a groundbreaking evaluation of Postal Service Worksharing. Their paper contains the first comprehensive study of revenues and costs of the Postal Service generated from upstream activities. It will be presented in Toledo, Spain in June 4-7, 2003, at the Eleventh “Conference on Postal and Delivery Economics” of the Center
One Nation Indivisible recently published a paper, co-authored by Bill Olson, which reviews the history of the requirement that new citizens speak English as part of the naturalization process.
A paper by Herb Titus regarding the unconstitutionality of campaign finance reform legislation was inserted into the Congressional Record by Congressman Ron Paul, who described Herb Titus as “one of America’s leading constitutional scholars.”
Did our founding fathers intend to create a republic or a democracy? A misunderstanding of the original plan leads to all sorts of other errors, yet presidents, congressmen, and federal judges still view America as a democracy, almost never employing the term republic. Is the principal purpose of government to do the will of the people or to prevent the majority from doing injustice and violence
Cato Institute Policy Analysis
by William J. Olson and Alan Woll
October 28, 1999
Executive Orders and National Emergencies: How Presidents Have Come to “Run the Country” by Usurping Legislative Power
“The problem of presidents’ using executive orders to legislate, usurping the powers of Congress or the states, has grown exponentially with the expansion of government in the 20th century,” William Olson, co-author of a new Cato Institute study on the abuse of executive orders, told the Subcommittee on Legislative and Budget Process of the House Rules Committee today. “This raises fundamental
Bill Olson was asked to testify before the House Rules Committee’s Subcommittee on Legislative and Budget Process. The topic of the hearing was “The Impact of Executive Orders on the Legislative Process: Executive Lawmaking?” Bill Olson also submitted answers to questions before the House Rules Committee’s Subcommittee on Legislative and Budget Process.