... and what that means for affordable housing across the country
Trump's widely anticipated steel tariffs are likely to end up hurting the heartland.
Many point to unromantic 20-somethings and women’s entry into the workforce, but an overlooked factor is the trouble young men have in finding steady, well-paid jobs.
Turning more and more infrastructure projects over to outside companies makes citizens more like customers.
Requiring child-care workers to have college degrees will likely widen the capital’s economic disparities.
Conservatives say the state has a tax problem. Liberals say it has an inequality problem. What it really has is a city problem.
Out of a desire for more-equitable housing policy, some city dwellers have started allying with developers instead of opposing them.
Last year, students at private universities were granted collective bargaining rights. A reversal may be coming.
Though Trump is skeptical of globalization, more investors from overseas are building factories and creating jobs. Will they find the U.S. a hospitable place for business?
Widespread job loss can create financial and emotional stress that prevents children from attending college.
The founder of LinkedIn talks about how wealthy Americans can use their money to make a difference.
Research suggests that states with homogenous populations are more willing to spend on the safety net than those with higher shares of minorities.
Recent lawsuits are asking courts whether the current crisis is comparable to the one over tobacco in the ’90s.
There’s no economic consensus on whether or not the labor market has reached its full potential—or how to judge when it has.
Economists say the document doesn’t account for the costs of tax cuts and its other policy proposals.
As brick-and-mortar stores close, local governments in struggling regions lose much-needed tax revenues.
As employment options shrink in parts of the Midwest, many men who once worked in manufacturing are finding new careers in health care.
The House Financial Services Committee passed its version of repeal-and-replace for Wall Street regulation.
No, they’re not in the Rust Belt.
Less-populous places with colleges are thriving, but reproducing that success elsewhere is difficult.