The Business Roundtable’s new “statement on the purpose of a corporation” puts stockholder interests last, behind the interests of customers, employees, suppliers, and local communities.
The Treasury Department announced on July 29 that the federal government is scheduled to borrow nearly $1 trillion this fiscal year, the greatest amount in six years.
Is central bank skeptic and gold standard advocate Judy Shelton the right choice to rein in the Fed?
San Francisco is at it again with its nanny-state policies, this time having the honor of being the first city to officially ban the sale of e-cigarettes and vape pens within city limits.
It’s far too early to be writing off the longest-running economic expansion in history, as some in the media appear to be doing.
Initial claims for unemployment insurance are the lowest seen since 1969, when the U.S. workforce was half the size that it is now. Raising the federal minimum wage, however, would put more people out of work.
The U.S. Treasury announced on Friday that the federal government has spent $1.8 trillion since October 1, while tax receipts were only $1.3 trillion. According to Modern Monetary Theory, this is just fine.
Newark Mayor Ras Baraka announced plans to create a commission to study the concept of a “universal” income plan to help the more than one quarter of the city’s population living in poverty.
Many CEOs are making millions per year, and socialist/progressives such as Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and Bernie Sanders criticize that fact, despite their sparse, largely failing histories in the business world.