Sheltering inefficient work—like Sam’s bread business—prevents workers like Sam from finding and developing a skill set that the economy needs.
You can’t credibly examine wage gaps while ignoring the choices women make with open eyes and their own best interests at heart.
Neel Kashkari, president and chief executive officer of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, joins Ben Domenech on The Federalist Radio Hour.
A company that allocates salary blind to an employee’s sex has still generated a pay gap, because men and women make different choices.
The worst thing about all this is not that NBC reporter Katy Tur apparently has no idea about basic American expenses and their tradeoffs.
For years, liberals have coated policy positions with an undeserving veneer of scientific certitude.
The same people whom rail on Trump for every perceived social justice slight fail to recognize the financial prosperity this administration has ushered in for minority groups.
Hours after Congress passed a massive tax overhaul bill, several large companies announced they would give employees bonuses and raise wages.
Sociologist W. Bradford Wilcox joins Federalist Radio to discuss marriage and the baby carriage. His research dives into the economics and social impact of getting married.
On this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour, we ask a Cryptolawyer to explain Bitcoin and the potential future uses for blockchain technology.
Instead of explaining why the state has a compelling reason to protect innocent human life, Wisconsin Rep. Scott Allen chose to speak about potential benefits to the economy.
MSNBC correspondent Joy Reid says ‘classical liberal’ describes people who support New Deal-style government redistribution. It’s precisely the opposite.
Senate conservatives need to be tough on Jerome Powell. Bad policy choices at the Federal Reserve that he supports have been toxic for the blue-collar American worker.
Work and value-adding production make an economy prosper, and eliminating disincentives to doing so, such as high taxation and regulatory burdens, stimulates growth.
Richard Thaler might be very smart, but his contribution to economics was largely, as he put it himself, to ‘make a career stealing ideas from psychologists.’
This fall, ten states will likely raise their minimum wages, either due to new state labor department regulations or legislation.
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