Theresa May wants to rapidly increase the supply of affordable homes, but will have to tread carefully on Britain's talismanic property wealth.
The 2007-08 financial crisis affected the world's advanced economies in profound ways and the ripple effects continue to today.
Mexico has traditionally been NAFTA's biggest loser. But Canada is at risk if the U.S. gets its way in removing a dispute settlement mechanism from the deal in the upcoming NAFTA renegotiations.
Australia's GPI, a broad measure of national wellbeing, has stalled since 1974. So what has been the point of huge population and GDP growth since then if we and our environment are no better off?
Rethinking work is crucial for industrialised and emerging economies, where job losses are being felt even in the presence of substantial, although diminishing, economic growth.
Treasurer Scott Morrison says Australia will "grow into growth". Global economic conditions suggest otherwise.
We shouldn’t be in the business of awarding ourselves prizes to which we’re not entitled.
The climate crisis demands not only green technologies, but a completely different approach to economic development.
Uganda needs to boost manufacturing and exports to realise the ambitions listed in its social and economic development plan.
Our approach to economic growth has done more harm than good and must be be replaced with more appropriate goals.
A 10% reduction in gender income inequality can boost labour productivity by up to 3%, new analysis finds.
South African economist is one of leading voices questioning the way we relate everything to a single statistic.
Over 70% of Ethiopia's population is under 30 years of age. This can be converted to economic muscle if policies are introduced to tackle the high unemployment levels in the country.
If you look at past budgets, the proposed cuts in social security programs are disproportionate to the amount the government spends.
Even supposedly "green" technologies such as renewable energy require materials, land and solar exposure and cannot grow indefinitely on this planet.
The world needs an alternative system, measuring economic value in face of the dissatisfaction that brought Donald Trump to the White House.
We check the facts on how Australia's foreign aid spend has changed over time.
Ridiculed and ignored in 2016, what can the 'dismal science' offer us now?
When we don't factor in the environment in our economic decision making, we aren't getting an acurate picture of what's happening. Australia needs to adopt more environmental economics.
After Christmas, and the Boxing Day sales, it seems like a good time to ask: what is the purpose of all this consumption?