Immigrants to the United States before the First World War made their new communities richer and better educated over the long-term, new research shows.
In some states, 20 to 30 percent of working-age adults have a physical, emotional or cognitive disability, according to a new study that looks at disability prevalence in each state.
Poor labor productivity gains are hobbling America’s economic recovery, especially in western states.
While debates about financial inequality generally focus on individual earnings and wealth, a new study suggests the value of health insurance is a crucial factor affecting the distribution of income in the United States.
Offering every citizen a guaranteed monthly payment is an idea that has gained traction in some parts of the world. Would it really reduce poverty? We review the research.
A host of government agencies and multilateral organizations publish trade data. They hold thousands of untold stories. Here are some places to start.
President Donald Trump has promised to renegotiate NAFTA. This review of research and data resources will help journalists writing about changes to the pact.
Researchers from the Vienna Institute of Demography study the relationship between childlessness and educational attainment among women from 13 European countries.
Young women in blue-collar communities are less likely to have jobs eight years after high school than their peers in other areas, an
American Sociological Review study finds.
2016 paper in
Population Studies measures how many more workers it would take to meet the financial needs of aging populations in developed countries.