The K@W Network:
So far, attempts at transparency in health care fees have not shifted consumer behavior – and too much pricing information could be counterproductive, experts say.
Following the U.S. Supreme Court's decision not to take on partisan gerrymandering, Wharton's Steven Kimbrough offers solutions for how to more fairly define the boundaries of voting districts.
Wharton's Benjamin Keys looks at why systems to protect taxpayers from the mortgage market losses suffered in the financial crisis are still not strong enough.
In a new book, two Georgetown University professors look at the growing collaboration between the U.S. and Europe to solve data security and privacy challenges.
CEOs are increasingly stepping up to confront public policy issues, in part at the urging of their employees, note the authors of this opinion piece.
Reducing the $22 trillion U.S. debt is critical to the nation's future, but politics have been a hindrance. Brookings' William Gale has a plan that might be able to get[…]
Early experiences in Asia and Africa show that finding a voice for development issues in corporate strategies is a precursor to raising money, say experts.
R&D properly coordinated among businesses, universities and government is a powerful force for innovation and job creation, notes this new book co-authored by former IMF chief economist Simon Johnson.
The Fed is largely seen as a domestic institution, but it quietly holds enormous sway on foreign affairs. Two Wharton professors ask: Should Congress have some input?
While cashless options gain traction, there is a growing clamor for keeping cash alive. Henk Esselink of the European Central Bank, explains why cash matters.
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