Oren Cass joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss wage stagnation, universal basic income, and why we need to reevaluate the importance of work.
There has been no change in black-white disparities over between 2006 and 2015, and women’s increasing age during pregnancy is only a part of the equation.
In a fallen-from-grace-style exposé, the British tabloid Daily Mail revealed that Geoffrey Owens now works as a cashier at a Trader Joe’s making $11 an hour.
The whole industry is powered by problems in need of solutions, and no two issues a worker encounters are the same.
The Federalist Radio Hour interviews Thumbtack Co-Founder Sander Daniels. He discusses the biggest issues facing tech companies and the future of the service economy.
Andy Puzder, author and former CEO of Carl’s Jr., talks economics, the fast food industry, and marketing on today’s Federalist Radio Hour.
Neel Kashkari, president and chief executive officer of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, joins Ben Domenech on The Federalist Radio Hour.
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.
This fall, ten states will likely raise their minimum wages, either due to new state labor department regulations or legislation.
I had been by my wife’s side for 12 hours as she moaned, breathed, and eventually pushed, and still I was not prepared for what seemed for all appearances to be magic.
Act like teachers who would like to educate my children, not pure political activists.
The people who headed up the Women’s March on Washington a few weeks ago now have a strike in the works. They should think carefully before starting.
The more we twist the system to make workers feel useful, the less useful they’ll actually be. At some point we must allow people the dignity of making a bona fide contribution.
Iain Murray joins Federalist Radio to discuss the impact of Brexit on global and domestic markets.
A recent New York Times article insists women should just get an epidural during childbirth and stop being so judgy. But really, childbirth is like the rest of parenting: you never know what will happen even if you plan.
It is a powerful argument. It also withers under scrutiny.
The best critiques of ‘Capital’ show that most of the links in Thomas Piketty’s argument are broken.
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