The "experts" systematically ignore the experts. For example, Pisani-Ferry recommends that economists take a more granular approach and:
...economists should move beyond the (generally correct) observation that such distributional effects can be addressed through taxation and transfers, and work out how exactly that should happen. Yes, if a policy decision leads to aggregate gains, losers can in principle be compensated. But this is easier said than done.Except that this observation is not "generally correct" -- it is unacceptable nonsense. The so-called compensation principle has been studied to death and found to be utterly invalid. Never mind, though, it would be convenient for the experts if it was "generally correct" and if the losers could "in principle be compensated" and that's all that really matters.