The fallout can hinge on how much a country’s people trust each other.
Three experts discuss the challenges and rewards of sourcing coffee from the Democratic Republic of Congo.
The threat of retaliation can keep the peace. But that assumes you know who is attacking you.
A new study explains why heroes always say, “I just did what anybody would do.”
Kellogg faculty explore the psychology and economics of common travel conundrums.
The long-term financial toll extends far beyond medical bills.
Winners can differ when voting is done by district versus at-large.
As Brazil’s farms became more efficient, workers shifted to manufacturing.
Results of a new study have implications for the recent U.S. tax overhaul.
The savings come without any decrease in quality of care, new research shows.
New research shows that people’s assumptions go beyond stereotypes.
Plus, how policymakers can help them manage better.
A new study helps explain the economic ripple effects on supply chains.
Can anything be done to rein in this expensive trend?
A post-Enron oversight board is a useful example for the regulation of other industries.