|Filed Under:||Business & Finance / Economics|
|Posts on Regator:||2021|
|Posts / Week:||5.5|
|Archived Since:||November 22, 2010|
On government tables, it looks as if it’s low-income people. But the real losers would be higher up the income scale.
How a partisan lens leads people to different interpretations of the same facts.
Dispelling misconceptions about what’s driving income inequality in the U.S.
The Roy Moore race tests the limits of what might be the most Republican state in the country.
There’s a reason Democrats put the provision in the bill. Eliminating it would reduce insurance coverage and drive up premiums. Just how much is up for debate.
Education’s effect is the opposite for Democrats. Exploring a partisan paradox.
Taxpayers in many red states have effectively been sending money to other states for Medicaid expansion, which can be used to pay for things like opioid treatment.
It’s virtually impossible to thoroughly check the quality of physicians and the range of options for them before enrolling in a plan. What can be done?
An announcement from a cancer research group needs to be taken with a grain of salt, perhaps on the rim of a margarita glass.
Local nonprofit groups that cleaned streets, built playgrounds and mentored children had a real effect on the crime rate, a sociologist finds.
The government could choose a design soon, but experts say picking one that works for the entire southern border would be extremely hard.
An exploration of the words used in thousands of essay submissions.
Private pollsters are trying harder to capture the opinions of less educated white voters, but some public pollsters haven’t adjusted at all.
The fastest times are run on cool days, so what happens when those become fewer?
Canadian doctors seem to like their health care system as much as patients do, and Canadians generally appreciate the system’s fairness.
The president is promoting the idea, but there’s a risk of making the problem worse if we don’t learn from past antidrug campaigns.
History shows that the central bank needs to maintain broad political and public support, or risk having its autonomy curbed by Congress and the president.
For-profit colleges, however, look worse with the new graduation numbers.
It’s called premium support, but it could mean higher premiums for some, and fewer people in the traditional Medicare program.
This is how a series of bad breaks, missteps and self-imposed crises grew Mexico’s organized crime problem into a national disaster.