The universal basic income movement has a major problem: both critics and even many supporters don’t understand how much it would really cost.
Experience in Fiji shows that reducing working poverty requires not only a raise in the minimum wage, but a minimum set of government services and benefits.
We increasingly celebrate entrepreneurial self-reliance, but for disadvantaged people, the certainty of an adequate income is a fundamental foundation. It may not be sufficient, but it is necessary.
The UK's biggest industry is poised to lose a big chunk of its (human) workers.
A Brave New World of worklessness and a universal wage is attracting advocates across the political spectrum.