economic policy

Despite this grim reality, the Republican Party's economic policy agenda has not changed for decades. Cut taxes for the 1
It is late 2016. All indicators point to a world economy that will remain weak next year and in the longer term, in advanced and developing countries alike. Governments are feeling the pressure from voters to deliver faster economic growth--and plenty of jobs.
At the third presidential debate, moderator Chris Wallace constructed an entire question about economic policy around a total falsehood.
In my view, that would be a mistake. The fate of the United States and the fate of the world are really in our hands. If you are an independent, please do not sit out this election. It is much too important.
It's a sign that the issue is finally getting the attention it deserves.
Can their advice change him? Should they even try?
Is this true? The short answer is no. It is true that Latin America has been affected by the ups and downs of the global economy: The regional economy was basically flat in 2015, and is projected to shrink by 0.5 percent this year. But this is not the main story.
When it comes to their political beliefs and influence, the rich are very different indeed. And the ways in which they are different have deep implications for "you and me" in 2016 and beyond.
It will be up to national and regional leaders and affected citizens to determine whether that journey can be completed by