What in the world is going on in Europe? Each day things just seem to get stranger and stranger.
Many tout the U.S. as the Roman empire of the modern world. But as it turns out, that comparison may not be all good.
People seem to be missing Paul's economic underpinnings.
Developing a renewable energy system that creates energy independence and even a considerable new source of revenue is not some sort of sci-fi pipe dream.
A Denver, Co., public school has set the bar high for reconnecting the next generation of children with the food they eat. ABC 7 News in Denver reports that Denver Green School (DGS), an urban "innovation" school, has brought new life to an unused, one-acre athletic field by turning it into an organic garden -- and the garden has been such a success in just eight months that the school is able to serve fresh produce from it to students in the cafeteria.
The disconnect between Congress and the people is vast. For decades, Congress has been passing laws that benefit the 1%, their campaign donors and big business interests, rather than creating a fair economy that serves all U.S. citizens.
How Greece is being beaten into a pulp to force Europe’s banks to accept capital while keeping Italy et al in awe.
What’s the most important economic question in the world today? One contender would certainly be whether the euro will collapse. Another might be whether the U.S. will plunge into a double-dip recession.
An Italian radio program's story about Iceland’s on-going revolution is a stunning example of how little our media tells us about the rest of the world.
It's been a volatile summer for global markets, driven by almost un-precedented uncertainty amongst investors about the global economy and fears that politicians are unable to fix economic problems.