I promise, there's a useful lesson here.
Democrats want to raise the minimum wage to $10 while handing small businesses tax breaks for technology. The results could mean fewer workers and more machines.
That's more than food stamps or unemployment benefits lifted out.
Here are the graphs to prove it.
According to new research, almost 40 percent of adults experience impoverishment by age 60. But while poverty's reach is wide, it isn't necessarily deep.
So why can't Congress pass a bill that says that?
A respected economist offers a dubious policy proposal.
Counselors, health technicians, and part-time workers.
Today, the poor aren't just more likely to get divorced. They're more likely to avoid marriage entirely.
Lenovo has signed the TV star and tech investor as both a product engineer and pitch man.
Stimulus spending that boosted benefits runs out on November 1.
As a pair of recent reports reminds us, states with the most poor students produce the worst education results.
But don't worry. Next time the economy tanks, they'll shoot up again.
A report finds that the university told applicants that money didn't matter even as they explicitly accepted students on the basis of income.
Not that the speaker has said anything about ditching Capitol Hill yet. But if he ever gets tired of battling tea partiers, some high-powered Washington lobbyists say he could make a killing on K Street.
A new study reminds us that poverty is the giant backpack dragging down American students.
A new survey claims Americans are in love with the tasteless Belgian imitator. But they're certainly not voting with their wallets.
This is why people become lobbyists.
The shutdown/debt-ceiling showdown is getting weirder.