Immigration regulation that requires work instead of welfare has been a part of our laws for more than a century, and is based on legal theories that predate the founding of the republic.
Without the work requirement, Julia wouldn’t have had the opportunity—or the push—to take the next step in her career, changing her life through education and work.
Equal Pay Day makes victims of American women: the freest, most prosperous women in the world.
Geoffrey Owens made the most of his brief time in the spotlight at the Screen Actors Guild Awards on Sunday.
Work requirements for able-bodied adults have immense potential to lift low-income families up and help them break the cycle of dependency.
Politicians like Marco Rubio, who get sentimental about lunch pails and union shops, are exaggerating and exploiting the suffering of working Americans for political gain.
Giving people government health subsidies increases their voting registration, turnout, and likelihood of voting Democrat, says a New York Times article about three recent studies plus midterm results.
Oren Cass joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss wage stagnation, universal basic income, and why we need to reevaluate the importance of work.
Authors Cody and Georgi Boorman explain their guide to saving, investing, and financial planning on the Federalist Radio Hour.
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.
Society has been trending towards reducing stress for the next generation, which will only lead to a generation that retreats when faced with discomfort rather than rise to the challenge.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, author John Lingan untangles the overlapping themes of country music, American folkways turning into chaos, and the small town of Winchester, Virginia.
‘Many African-Americans think that poverty and incarceration are endemic to black men. However, most black men will marry, work, and not be arrested,’ says a study author.
In the real world, our interests wax and wane with our experiences and choices. They rarely provide the grist that sustains a career over the long haul.
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