Research is sparse on the long-term financial effects of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre, but three studies illuminate the economic fallout from the white riot that destroyed the predominately black Greenwood District.
States that slash spending to make it through an economic crisis can end up worsening income inequality for years, finds new research.
As COVID-19 hot spots continue to emerge throughout the U.S., rural health care systems face challenges unlike those in urban areas.
The coronavirus pandemic forced millions of U.S. employees to begin working from home. This research provides insights on our new telework reality.
Scholars on policing, inequality and media reflect on the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis. Plus, 10 tips for journalists covering the protests.
As the coronavirus downturn stretches into mid-2020 with historic unemployment rates, low- and middle-income Americans may increasingly turn to alternative financial services for cash to buy food and other essentials.
Whether Americans support lockdown measures meant to control the spread of the new coronavirus has to do with their personal political beliefs and trust in media, according to new survey results.
Journalists get tips on covering college finances amid the coronavirus pandemic and U.S. economic downturn from experts at credit rating agency Moody's Investors Service.
Across the political divide, most U.S. residents don’t think their states should reopen their economies yet, finds a new survey on a range of topics related to COVID-19.
We examine research on public health messaging to understand why the coronavirus appears to have a disparate impact on U.S. minorities.