Despite a sense of unearned victimhood, millennials haven’t had it harder than those who came before them. In most ways, the opposite is true.
If the world continues on its present trajectory, millennials will have collectively lived the most prosperous lives in the history of the world.
If inflation reaches ‘80s levels and the Fed responds by increasing interest rates to ‘80s levels, the United States will undergo a jarring debt crisis.
It has been two decades since the U.S. enjoyed sustained economic growth above 3 percent, and it turns out that a rising tide really does lift all boats.
The notion that the Federal Reserve can enhance the growth of the economy is unsupported by any empirical evidence.
The recession and recovery have been very painful. But most workers enjoy considerably higher incomes today than in 2000.
Politicians want you to believe that simple structural fixes will protect our insecure financial system. That’s just not true.
Millennials are sick of being told to sacrifice our dreams and economic potential for that of other people whom government picks.
America’s middle class was actually doing quite well until the recent recession.
What would today’s unemployment rate look like if the economy had the same labor force participation rate as it did when the recession ended in 2009?
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