The President’s recent proposal of a new Secretary of Business seems more likely to add to government bureaucracy than to streamline it, whatever the stated aim.
While the US hunkered down for Hurricane Sandy, Europe was plenty busy.
US Q3 GDP accelerated in Friday’s report and, despite small fluctuations under the hood, the big picture seems similar to the recent past.
Australian politicians learned first-hand the lesson of “tax something and you’ll get less of it,” after the country’s much-debated Minerals Resource Rent Tax raised exactly zero revenue in its first three months.
November brings with it a spate of new economic data, but it’s important to look to the longer term trends at work.
A global glance at economic data to put political rhetoric in context.
The World Bank’s 2013 “Doing Business” report shows how some nations have—and haven’t—improved competitiveness over the past year.
Japan and China’s land dispute may have some short-term economic impact, but it shouldn’t derail global growth.
There’s a rather long wish-list for the eurozone—from lots of parties, too. But some seem less likely than others, particularly by year-end. Here’s why—and also why that’s not such a bad thing as some might presume.
Recent data suggest those fearing a “hard landing” in China should pause for reconsideration.
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