Looking back at gasoline prices that teenagers pay when they get their driver’s license, we see an impact on their driving behavior.
While library late fees are supposed to be incentives that encourage us to return books, instead they have unintended consequences.
#TBT: Looking back to the creation of Amazon Prime, we see we’ve come a long way from what we used to expect when we ordered online.
We might find some surprises when we look closely at categories of consumer debt that include credit cards, student and auto loans, and mortgages.
Finding out what we eat, what we waste, and what we spend on our food can depend on the decade we look at and when we were born.
Trying to understand the workers who are leaving a shrinking middle class, we can look in a surprising place and at their debt.
While the average life in the United States has 42 million minutes, the cost of spending time can depend on our wealth, where we live, and our age.
Rather than identifying pockets of poverty, recent income mobility research suggests policy makers focus on opportunity areas.
When we compare pizza competition on an island to everywhere else, we wind up with some of what we expect but not entirely.