Comparing global wealth, we arrive at different conclusions about the size of the gap because we use different metrics.
Although the number of gigayachts is multiplying, they represent the inconspicuous consumption that makes more wealth less obvious.
In The Economist Intelligence Unit’s Democracy Index and also through Pew Research, we can see how the economy and democracy need each other.
Looking at racial and gender inequality gaps, we see past, present, and future decreases in the GDP that affect everyone.
The results of a new study about dominance in homing pigeon groups can be compared to the significance of differences in human height.
In addition to income and gender inequality, there is a happiness gap that relates to income, education, and job prestige.
A closer look at U.S. wealth distribution reveals the role of home and securities ownership and the vast gap between the top and bottom 50 percent.
A recent study provides insight about income inequality by asking if we believe financial success comes from our own effort or the environment.
A close look at health inequality reveals that money and the life expectancy gap might not be as closely related as we might assume.