Government & Politics
Apr 7, 2021
Hedge fund managers are pushing American firms to play Wall Street games instead of investing in technologies of the future. China doesn’t have that problem.
Mar 29, 2021
History shows robust antitrust enforcement helps promote a prosperous, fair, and balanced economy. Antitrust expert Mark Glick explains how the U.S. went astray during the 1980s, and how to get back on track.
Mar 18, 2021
How to Get Relief to Those Who Need It. Gosia Glinska in Conversation with Anton Korinek
Mar 2, 2021
The $1.9 trillion stimulus should be large because the need is large
Feb 16, 2021
James K. Galbraith slams “unreliable” report claiming that raising the minimum wage would reduce jobs
Feb 11, 2021
The Straight Truth
Jan 15, 2021
Populist parties and the decline of progressive politics in Italy
Working Paper Series
Local David Versus Global Goliath: Populist Parties and the Decline of Progressive Politics in Italy
This paper analyzes the role of local spending, particularly on social welfare, and local inequality as factors in the Italian political crisis following the adoption in 2011 of more radical national austerity measures.
Dec 16, 2020
Trump’s approach largely failed because the problem can’t be solved by tariffs. Here’s the answer.
Dec 7, 2020
A response to Jason Furman and Lawrence Summers
Bonds or Bust!
George Soros: Proposal for Perpetual Bonds — A Discussion on the Future of European Fiscal Capacity
Dec 4, 2020
George Soros’ latest op-ed in the Project Syndicate reasserts his view how perpetual bonds could help the European Union overcome its deadlock on fiscal spending.
Nov 30, 2020
Individual EU member states ought to issue perpetual bonds
Nov 13, 2020
By fully utilizing the power of the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), President Biden could take meaningful steps to keep workers safe during the pandemic, even without Congress’s help
Nov 6–15, 2020
What are the 100 most pertinent economic questions facing our global societ?
Nov 2, 2020
New INET research shows once again that it’s large firms and the 1%—not the “median voter”—who drive U.S. policy