The San Francisco area, the richest area in America, also lets homeless freeze, cheers counter-productive protest, and crams techies into tiny spaces … until it finally geonomizes.
Passengers might already pay a lot to fly but they’re not paying enough to pollute, so shouldn’t ticket prices go up? And perhaps taxes on income go down?
Economists love to crunch numbers but when the answer is unwanted, it’s out with the good data and in with the bad — no way to run a “science”.
A Seattle Times columnist and a PSU prof connect the dots of political donations to state favors for the elite, but we must dig deeper for the root cause.
With the lights on, 99 Senators voted against Wall Street; the lights went off and they all fled. These are our fearless leader? Gimme a rock star!
Contractors and the rest of the military/industrial complex are able to celebrate Christmas 365 days of the year, thanks to politics and apolitical citizens.
Merry Christmas, Solstice, and all the other seasonal holidays! Santa could really make me ecstatic were I to find geonomics in my stocking!
Even if you’re happy with your music teacher, now the government wants you to be propositioned by other music teachers, who’d offer you what?
The Toronto press keeps the debate alive on the best way to make mass transit self-financing, a method already used elsewhere.
Frequent contributor Joel Hirschhorn has a few choice words for talk radio hosts and others whose style militates against rational dialog.
Great Britain’s press delivers another op-ed touting geonomics without using the term, putting sound words into a minister’s mouth.
Nick Rosen, our newest blogger, groans at how insider policymakers keep doing what doesn’t work, matching Einstein’s definition of insanity.
People drink water yet frackers get to contaminate it with government approval. Is that why you pay taxes? To raise your risk of cancer or mutation?
Saudi Arabia has held the title for a long time but who holds it now? Russia? Or the original leader? And what’s it matter to citizens?
Harvard’s Joshua Greene on the evolution of morality—and why humanity may, objectively, be getting better in the long run.