The K@W Network:
New Wharton research finds that abundantly happy people are perceived as innocent and unsophisticated, which makes them more vulnerable to deception.
Many people are averse to using algorithms when making decisions, preferring to rely on their instincts. New Wharton research says a simple adjustment can help them feel differently.
Broad disagreements on future inflation rates can influence yields of fixed-income securities, according to new research by Wharton’s Philipp Illeditsch.
Imposing taxes on products that have negative effects on health can theoretically lower consumption. But do these policies help consumers to make better choices?
Wharton research shows that sensational tweets have staying power, aiding Donald Trump’s ascent during the Republican primary debates.
Regulations don't always evolve as quickly as technological change -- at least that's the perception. So what should policy makers and regulators do?
New Wharton research reveals some surprising data about how consumers react to specific language used in recommendations and reviews, and why that language could lead some astray.
Wharton research shows that spillover anger -- not sadness or another emotion -- leads to deception.
“Gut feel” plays a surprisingly important role in decision-making by early-stage angel investors, according to new research by Wharton’s Laura Huang.
Recent Wharton research suggests that redefining who is eligible for the Earned Income Tax Credit in the U.S. may make it more effective.