A new macroeconomic shock model built on interconnected networks estimates consequences of the U.S. tariffs on European metal.
A new study of job ads suggests there's a demand for journalists with expertise in areas such as audience analytics and computer programming and those with certain personality traits such as outgoingness.
Part-time work adjustments have driven one-third to half of the hours lost during recessions in the U.S. and U.K., researchers report.
Harvard Business School professor Eugene Soltes, whose research focuses on corporate misconduct and fraud, offers tips on interviewing white-collar criminals such as Bernie Madoff from behind bars.
In this piece we wrote for Nieman Lab, we spotlight five studies on topics such as how Twitter affects journalists' news judgment and how often we remember where we read a news story.
We’ve gathered research to help journalists consider how they cover a group with whom some appear to have trouble relating: gun owners and people who use firearms.
Hospital mergers may result in increased health care costs, even when a merger doesn’t reduce competition in a market, according to new research by UCLA economist Matt Schmitt.
Low-wage employers in Washington DC discriminate against applicants with longer commutes and, to a lesser extent, those with stereotypically “black” names, according to a forthcoming study.
This new roundup of research looks at how changes in college aid may affect student mobility and "brain drain" within states and regions of the country.
A collection of research and resources to help journalists write about the so-called "tampon tax," or sales taxes charged on feminine hygiene products.