Since we learn from communicating with others, it’s good to see others communicating the message of revenue justice.
Regular readers may sense deja-vu. A new article covers an old story: smog from Asia, breathed by residents of the West Coast.
In Australia, mortgages are crowding out business loans, which must reach a tipping point some time, if the economy lags.
Public revulsion over the destruction of rice fields and the subsequent suicides of two elders fueled the protest by thousands.
Hip cheap talent has never wanted to live in the burbs. But is that why a tech firm would move to where the rent is too high?
Charleston, once called the Holy City for all its steeples then Silicon Harbor, may next lead The South to sharing the earth.
The poor can’t afford the better food and housing that save money so pay more from their meager income for worse goods.
With major media citing a fine idea, can actually implementing it be far behind? So then all of us could benefit?
Congress not only grants the desires of the very rich, but increasingly they are the very rich; so, what unemployment benefits?
In his last book, in the chapter “Where We Are Going”, MLK advocated an extra income for all and cited Henry George.
Skeptical of globalization? On trade, migration, and markets, the views of even educated laypersons not supported by the data.
As people see the world’s economies in serious trouble and investigate freedom, critics of markets echo old fallacies.
Australia’s Macro Business news site has more good news for its readers: a revenue policy that really works.
If you want to see the sun, the sky, the stars, don’t bother looking up in China but turn to huge public screens for a show.
Too little public spending on levees is a small part of the problem. It is dwarfed by another factor: too much public spending.