A plan for helping the indebted nations of the euro zone may find a model in a currency union of a different sort — the United States, an economist writes.
A plan for helping the indebted nations of the euro zone may find a model in a currency union of a different sort, the United States, an economist writes.
The much-discussed Wyden-Ryan plan offers no new vision for containing health-care costs and relies on unproven hyptheses, an economist writes.
The United States might learn a good deal from Germany's approach to health care insurance, which provides both a broad net and significant individual choice, an economist writes.
President Obama has not made the strongest arguments possible for his health-insurance law, an economist writes.
In an "all payer" system, all insurers would pay providers the same amount for the same care, ending price discrimination and helping lower the nation's health-care costs, an economist writes.
An accord to recapitalize European banks raises questions about the measures by which banks' balance sheets are measured, and the public has a right to be skeptical, an economist writes.
A good deal of services that count toward gross domestic product involve getting Americans and companies into compliance with rules and regulations that promote inefficiency, an economist writes.
Government medical programs often pass through more cents on the dollar to the providers of care than private insurers do, an economist writes.
Americans pay more for doctors and other health-care services that people in other countries, and whether that is value-for-cost is another matter, an economist writes.
Average growth does not mean a whole lot when translated to income growth for all but the highest earners, an economist writes.
Bullfax.com - Market News & Analysis 2008-2011 Contact Us | About Us | Terms & Conditions