The K@W Network:
Recent research from Wharton’s Itamar Drechsler examines bank deposits as a form of monetary policy.
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.
A legal mechanism called judicial foreclosure can help states fill the policy gap left by the federal government’s pullback from regulatory enforcement of mortgage lenders, says Wharton’s Brian Feinstein.
New research from Wharton's Ashley Swanson shows that preferred pharmacy networks result in a 1% decrease in Medicare Part D drug costs -- and that could add up.
New Wharton research looks at the spread of breakthroughs in the life sciences, offering new insights on why some ideas take off and others fade away.
Wharton’s Jacqueline Kirtley studied seven early-stage firms in the energy and cleantech sector to learn how strategic changes actually play out in the startup world.
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 their latest research, Wharton’s Matthew Bidwell and Tracy Anderson explore the benefits and drawbacks of contractors taking on managerial roles.
New Wharton research reveals that angry people often lose the ability to see problems from another point of view. This can hamper efforts to resolve conflict.
New Wharton research analyzes the results of a tax on sugary beverages to determine the optimal rate.