When People Think Their Neighbors Support Trump, They’re More Likely to Express Anti-immigrant Views
Social norms are powerful—but fluid. A study of the 2016 election shows how they can change.
China Weathered the Global Recession with an Aggressive Stimulus Package. But Did It Prop Up the Wrong Firms?
A cautionary tale about the unintended consequences of credit expansion.
What individuals, regulators, and companies need to consider as we live more of our lives online.
New research suggests that formal schooling is not the panacea to global inequality that many have long believed it to be.
Two new studies look at who wins the prestigious grants and prizes that can make or break a scientist’s career.
An economist offers suggestions for individuals and policymakers to help make retirement more secure.
New research reveals that people assign blame differently after viewing body cam versus dash cam footage.
And how a Kellogg professor found himself unexpectedly involved in the trial of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.
4-year degree-holders tend to be big supporters—even though they are personally unlikely to benefit.
The Fed wanted to help struggling homeowners. But new lending rules undermined its efforts.
Here’s what companies can do to minimize antitrust concerns in an uncertain regulatory environment.
During natural disasters, the media spotlight shifts—and special interests benefit.
Here’s what a half century of data can tell us.
Search data can tell policymakers whether extending unemployment benefits delays job-seeking.
A study of teachers offers lessons on how to get employees on board with reforms.
A new study suggests that justices may treat cases differently when given a chance to shape policy.
The threat of retaliation can keep the peace. But that assumes you know who is attacking you.