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3 per day
Investing in health and education is the key to breaking its unhealthy dependence on oil.
More immigration allows much-needed growth in the workforce. A higher sales tax shores up government finances.
Real home price growth looks to have already entered a cyclical downturn that is likely to intensify as affordability worsens.
The Federal Reserve's insistence on raising interest rates is preventing more Americans from working.
Central bankers and finance ministers gathered in Bali dismiss prospects for a synchronized pickup in growth.
A trade spat over poultry between the U.S. and European nations in the 1960s left lasting damage.
Members of the policy club don't like it when Trump assails the Federal Reserve. They agree with the president, but still: It's gauche for a head of state to weigh in.
Stable earnings are increasingly a thing of the past. Income swings are hard on everyone, but especially the poor.
The expansion chugs along despite higher freight costs last winter, a blow to consumer products this spring, and slumping auto and housing stocks this fall.
A program meant to draw countries into China's orbit may just end up pushing them back into Western arms.
That's OK. The world needs Beijing to keep moving toward the normalcy of slower growth, complete with ups and downs of the business cycle.
Keeping low-paid underperformers on the payroll will be harder to justify, while others who benefited from bonuses may see pay cuts.
The president's tax cuts were supposed to lead to faster growth and bigger wage increases. So far, there's no sign that pay has gotten a boost.
In the Northeast, the biggest cities have been sucking up what little population growth there is. In the Midwest, there's lots more going on.
IMF report shows the impact of U.S. tax cuts and tariffs on global growth and emerging markets.
Its economy was already uncomfortably reliant on the U.S. Now diversification is even less likely, and Asia will suffer.
The costs of Brexit are growing, and that dividend is still elusive.
Paul Romer, co-winner of this year's economics prize, showed that new discoveries create a virtuous cycle of growth.
All FOMC members expect policy rates to rise above long range estimates of what is considered neutral.
Central Bank efforts to fight a slowdown will stifle the critical shift to growth based on consumption.