Since 1995, many of us have been consuming shamelessly decadent Frappuccinos. Just one Ultra Caramel Frappuccino with dark caramel coffee, layers of whipped cream (each topped with a dollop of caramel sauce), and white chocolate tops the 400 calorie threshold.…
Called “price gouging” by many of us, an increase in prices as a hurricane approaches could be a productive incentive for supply and demand.
When measuring happiness around the world after a World Cup finals match, the pain of loss can exceed the pleasure of gain.
A paradox explains why our concern for wildlife conservation might not extend to the charismatic animals we most care about.
Told that their least favorite candy might no longer exist, people are panic buying NECCO wafers and Sweethearts because the New England Confectionary Company could shut down.
Looking at our day-to-day emotions and our life evaluation, recent studies give us some answers about whether money brings happiness.
While it is tough to do happiness studies, the economists that keep trying have begun to conclude that money could indeed relate to our life satisfaction.
Trying to narrow the gender pay gap, states are passing legislation that prohibits a salary history question during job interviews.
We can ask why our lottery ticket spending has been $70 billion annually when we have such an infinitesimal chance of winning.