While many economic indicators are better than they have been in years, leading to recently published reports asserting that income inequality is not as bad as we have been told, many people are working multiple jobs just to get by.
Ben Carson’s proposal would put nearly 1 million children at risk of homelessness, the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities said.
Americans are flocking to big cities to find good jobs—opportunities that remain disproportionately out of reach for the poorest residents already living there.
Black women, too, must have equal pay — not to white women, but to white men.
An aging workforce, advances in automation, and growing income inequality point to an era of rapid and volatile change — and greater economic disruption than we have seen over the past 60 years.
Analysis shows that the collision of these forces could trigger economic disruption far greater than we have experienced over the past 60 years.
The troubling findings in the 2018 Prosperity Now Scorecard and report
The less money you have, the more you spend to just be able to use money.