The US military’s switch to an all-volunteer force in 1973 led to a series of magazine ads that sought to portray military service as a way for women and people of color to move up in society.
From soup and semolina to Jamie’s school dinners: the changing face of school meals in the UK.
The scale of the ‘disability price tag’ means one-off payments will hardly make a dent for many households.
The reintroduction of the pensions triple lock means the increase in weekly payments could vastly outpace earnings growth
It would be better to focus on building.
The temporary increase to benefits was a lifeline for families during the pandemic.
Being on universal credit affects people in more ways than just financial.
The end of the temporary uplift means many household budgets will no longer meet the minimum income standard.
Should the chronic hiring struggles of Canadian restaurants be referred to as a labour shortage, or can it be more accurately portrayed as a retention issue fuelled by a lack of decent work?
Formerly incarcerated Americans face food insecurity rates double that of the general population. A 1996 law that prohibits drug felons from getting crucial benefits may be partially to blame.
Although Rishi Sunak is extending the weekly £20 uplift, the government has missed an opportunity to given the benefits system the overhaul it needs
New research shows how the UK welfare system can worsen mental health problems.
Adjustments to benefits could stop poor households’ debts increasing and be paid for by those who have gained from lowered outgoings.
Emergency welfare relief during the pandemic shows ‘transformational’ child poverty action is politically and economically possible.
States have stepped in after past crises. but they don’t always stick around.
With unemployment soaring due to COVID-19, why is Jacinda Ardern’s centre-left government significantly less generous towards beneficiaries than Scott Morrison’s centre-right government in Australia?
The Trump administration has proposed a new category that they say will save US$200 million in terminated benefits.
During the Nazi era, roughly 300,000 additional Jewish refugees could have gained entry to the US. But the immigration law’s ‘likely to become a public charge’ clause kept them out.
Single mothers I interviewed described feeling isolated, stigmatised and frustrated with negative stereotypes.
Being out of work is hard: here’s how psychology is helping to make the process of finding a job a little easier.