The president touted the lower annualized inflation rate but blamed the companies themselves for higher prices, rather than government policies.
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Those sounding the loudest alarms about possible shutdowns are largely silent when Congress ignores its own budgetary rules. All that seems to matter is that government is metaphorically funded.
The guidelines would ignore decades of academic findings about how firm concentration can have a positive impact on consumers' welfare.
Progressives like Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders typically blame corporate greed for higher prices. When prices go down, does this mean they should credit corporate benevolence?
Thankfully, you don't need fancy dining halls or a college degree to have a good life or get a good job.
Certificate of need laws hurt consumers by decreasing the supply of services, raising prices, and lowering service quality.
J.D. Vance and Co. are trying to give themselves permission to wield public power unconstitutionally.
The ideology champions the same tired policies that big government types predictably propose whenever they see something they don't like.
He either doesn't understand or won't admit why this violates the First Amendment.
A responsible political class would significantly reform the organization. Instead, they will likely continue to give it more power.
It’s a win for self-defense rights in ongoing campaigns to conscript businesses for political causes.
Politicians say they want to subsidize various industries, but they sabotage themselves by weighing the policies down with rules that have nothing to do with the plans.
Companies who embrace political agendas to please some of their employees or customers risk alienating others.
The former labor secretary ignores the avian flu epidemic that devastated the supply of egg-laying hens.
Join Reason on YouTube and Facebook on Thursday at 1 p.m. Eastern for a live discussion of "stakeholder capitalism" or Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) investing.
The Congressional Budget Office projects that future deficits will explode. But there's a way out.
Lawmakers are reportedly planning to undo legislation that would have revoked Disney's special tax and governance status.
An excerpt from The Next American Economy: Nation, State, and Markets in an Uncertain World.
Corporate law profs disagree on the merits of Twitter's lawsuit to force Elon Musk to follow through with his offer to buy the company.
Certain politicians would do well to learn that inflation is not caused by corporate "greed."
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For most of the past decade-plus, those complaining the loudest about corporate participation in politics have been Democrats.
They give an edge to big companies that have no problems accessing capital and whose executives are often well-connected with politicians.
Corporate welfare hurts the people who actually need help.
The plan would make a liar out of Biden on a level reminiscent of George H.W. Bush's betrayal of his "read my lips" tax pledge.
Corporations can afford robots. Their competitors often cannot.
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If you're going to attack Mark Zuckerberg for cozying up to Xi Jinping, maybe you should try harder not to sound like a Chinese dictator.
Should Businesses Focus Solely on Profits? Whole Foods' John Mackey vs. Ayn Rand Institute's Yaron Brook
A Soho Forum debate about stakeholder value vs. shareholder value.
Ayn Rand Institute's Yaron Brook says yes, Whole Foods' John Mackey says no.
There’s no journalist more relentlessly iconoclastic than Greenwald, who won the 2014 Pulitzer Prize for his reporting on the Snowden revelations.
The Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist on Joe Biden, free speech, and leaving The Intercept for Substack.
The New York Times touches on an old intra-libertarian debate over corporate responsibility.
In woke corporate America, there's no statute of limitations on wrongthink.