Whether looking at the marathon runners that wear Nike’s Vaporfly sneakers or U.S. labor productivity, we can see the importance of capital innovation.
Because baseball fans from Washington D.C. have waited 86 years for their team to reach the top, their World Series ticket prices are soaring.
Because Japan is not a country of beer drinkers, it has to adjust to massive beer demand when it hosts the Rugby World Cup.
To minimize the negative externality that players like Rafael Nadal create, officials have tried speeding up tennis with a serve clock.
For fantasy sports games to be legal in states where online gambling was prohibited, they had to prove whether luck or skill mattered more.
Confirming that economics relates to almost everything, game theory can explain yesterday’s women’s World Cup semifinal penalty kick save by the U.S. team.
In the court battle over the gender pay gap in women’s World Cup soccer, the U.S. national team is citing issues that relate to much more than a sport.
Ranging from current sluggers to past players, the market for baseball cards has created prices that are below $2 and more than $3 million.
Although many of us express a willingness to pay more for green products, a close look reveals that price can still have a big impact on our decision.