It’s high time to come up with a new model of economic growth and innovation that works for all of us.
If the U.S. and China think they can grow at each other’s expense, they’re snookering themselves.
American elites don’t have to go to Panama to hide their money — they can go to Delaware.
IPS Board Member James Early and Alex Main delve into the risk-benefit analysis of Cuba opening up to the United States
Runaway CEO pay at the 30 largest U.S. public fossil fuel corporations rewards short-term actions, with disastrous results for the world’s climate.
How benefit cuts would impact health industry CEOs versus home health aides.
Damage from 20 years of NAFTA shows us why latest trade deal must be stopped. Free trade creates rich people, poor communities.
Yeas outnumbered nays by a margin of 6-to-1. The next step will be a vote in the European Council, which is likely to happen in early 2013.
The new U.S. model BIT does not go far enough to address the concerns that labor unions and environmental, development, and other nongovernmental organizations have raised consistently for many years.
Political commentators on MSNBC’s morning news talk show agreed that the forty-year trend of rising executive compensation is “obscene” and that Citigroup shareholders have a right to be upset.
IPS invites organizers with Occupy DC to discuss how the people’s critique of the global economy manifests itself in Occupations happening throughout the country and the world.
More than 100 Economists Call for Trans-Pacific Trade Deal to Allow Capital Controls to Prevent Crises
In advance of Trans-Pacific trade talks, over 100 economists are sending a letter today urging negotiators to promote global financial stability by allowing the use of capital controls.
The Senate Budget Committee held a hearing on Assessing Inequality, Mobility, and Opportunity, with the participation of Sarah Anderson, Director of our Global Economy Project.
A new report from the World Economic Forum that tries to make sense of the wave of protest and unrest sweeping the world may signal a new approach to global security in Western capitals.
Students of modest means must pay a stiff price to build their capacity to contribute to society – and pay interest if they can’t afford that price. A wealth tax could apply this same principle to America’s rich.