The best way to rob a bank is to own one, so they say, and it’s true, until the bubble bursts and blame needs names.
Their society produces enough to satisfy everyone’s basic needs and allocates properly. People don’t have to work but most do.
Land grabs by wealthy foreign investors are on the rise in America’s heartland. Will the US subsidize them, too?
As individuals, some lawyers are fine people, but as a profession, are they problem solvers or rent seekers?
The recovery may have been a boon for some corporations yet those gains are shareholder property — to the last penny.
Intelligent machines make it possible for us to enjoy life beyond our imaginings. What else is the vast increase in prosperity we have created for?
Trapped in the mindset of eternal scarcity and laboring until our last breath, we overlook any path in front of us except more and more work.
This is a sequel to Henry George, Part 1: A Quest for Answers. His life was so filled with drama it could be a movie. Best of all, people loved him greatly.
A British think tank comes to bold conclusions on government revenue policy. Will they lead researchers everywhere to tax sanity?
The times are a-changing. Investors now favor cutting-edge tools over fuels. Could Exxon then learn and go hi-tech solar?
Some news here you won’t find in the mainstream media, like a huge rally in Raleigh against the status quo, for more reform.
Since some of the nouveau riche give away a lot of what they got, does that make the concentration of wealth OK, no matter how it was amassed?
If you can remove fossil fuel subsidies, then renewables are the clear choice, for they are far cheaper in the long run.
A civil war rages in India, overlooked by the corporate media and a world indifferent to tribal people who are unlikely to be heavy shoppers.