Looking closely at food spending, we see that, based on where, when, age, income and eductaion, it will vary.
We are talking about chair economics when we look back and then across cultures at the impact of how we sit.
Asking who is rich can take us to the numbers that stae our income or we can use income inequality to get some answers.
Typically starting with your birth date, calculating your age could depend on chronology, biology, or where you live.
When surveys reveal the extra amount of time women spend on household responsibilities, their estimates ignore the “mental load.”
Comparing 1980 and now, we would see that many of us are older when we experience five of life’s key milestones.
More than money, our increased pet spending signals the changing relationship we have with our dogs and cats and even a chicken.
Looking at multigenerational households in the U.S. and Europe, we see where and why young adults stay and leave.
We can look at the American Time Use Survey and Microsoft to see how our time use varies by age, gender, and at work.