The color of American money goes back to the British colonies.
A complex set of factors influence how African footballers make financial decisions about the money they earn abroad.
The US-China trade war shows no signs of slowing down. Here’s what readers need to know.
Alarm bells should ring over a global currency that is run by an exclusive club that serves its investor-owners, not the public good.
Why do even the rich cheat on their taxes? New research suggests some people may be genetically predisposed to break the rules for their own financial gain.
The US hit the debt ceiling in March and is expected to run out of ways to get around the new $22 trillion limit by September. An economist explains why the ceiling is a dysfunctional relic.
Most people follow some form of moral code, but to what extent they abide by these rules does differ in various situations.
Plenty of Western officials and media outlets have criticized Libra – but it’s not meant for them.
Far from being a technical, commercial instrument, money can be a social and political construct that has immense radical potential.
Facebook claims its new cryptocurrency will bring financial inclusion and opportunity to billions, pushing cash further to the fringes. Is that a good thing?
The Fed is in a tricky position as it signals it may soon cut interest rates to boost the economy, which also risks spurring runaway inflation and even an economic downturn.
Happiness may well be a choice, but it is a difficult choice. And much that might make that choice a little easier depends on the choices of influential others.
Growing fears of a US conflict with Iran show why the kind of unilateral sanctions the Trump administration imposed last year don’t work.
New research reveals how cash machine closures hurt those who still prefer and rely on cash the most.
Millennials are more financially conservative than their high debt balances might suggest.
There are better ways to teach financial literacy than through school banking schemes.
Academics from different disciplines come Head to Head in this series to tackle topical debates.
While the euro’s survival for two decades is evidence of its success, it was born with fundamental problems that have weakened it, leading to near-constant crisis.
Stock markets have plunged in recent months on concerns over Trump’s trade war and the possibility of a recession. An economist explains how stocks are like used cars – and lemons.
An employment law expert explains why it’s time CEOs had to follow the same rules and harassment policies as every other employee.