Reaganomics ( /reɪɡəˈnɒmɪks/; (a portmanteau of Reagan and economics attributed to Paul Harvey) refers to the economic policies promoted by the U.S. President Ronald Reagan during the 1980s. These policies are commonly associated with supply-side economics, or pejoratively as trickle-down economics.

The four pillars of Reagan's economic policy were to reduce the growth of government spending, reduce income tax and capital gains tax, reduce government regulation of economy, and control money supply to reduce inflation.

Read more about Reaganomics:  Historical Context, Justifications, Policies, Analysis

Other articles related to "reaganomics":

Supply-side Economics - U.S. Monetary and Fiscal Experience - Reaganomics
... United States, commentators frequently equate supply-side economics with Reaganomics ... Therefore, supply-side supporters argue, "Reaganomics" was only partially based on supply-side economics ... Critics of "Reaganomics" claim it failed to produce much of the exaggerated gains some supply-siders had promised ...
Reaganomics Review
... budget financing of the Reagan era's brand of economics — dubbed "Reaganomics" ... controversial publication of the "Greenback Letters" that made Reaganomics Review popular ...
Reaganomics - Analysis
... Milton Friedman stated, "Reaganomics had four simple principles Lower marginal tax rates, less regulation, restrained government spending, noninflationary monetary policy ... not achieve all of his goals, he made good progress." Entrepreneurs flourished as a result of Reaganomics Lower tax rates and inflation coupled with less ... Reaganomics knows this ...