Using less cash means leaving more digital traces of where your money goes - but there are ways to keep some privacy.
Americans with lower incomes today are less happy than they were 40 years ago. Could the growing class divide be to blame?
The Fed is spending up to US$2.3 trillion to help save the U.S. economy from the coronavirus recession. But where does all that money come from?
London is an alpha city – home to 100 billionaires. But does wealth bring social costs?
Research has yet to support the theory that cash can spread the coronavirus.
The COVID-19 pandemic is forcing companies, universities and even the NBA to break contracts. What does the law say about liability in a situation like this, and does the money have to be returned?
While the Great Depression reduced inequality and closed the racial wealth gap, the Great Recession of 2009 did the opposite.
Philanthropy in the form of financial donations is not a solution to the natural disasters caused by climate change. A new philanthropy of social change is needed.
Philip Pullman's call for a boycott against the new 50p coin is just the latest Oxford comma controvery.
Over the last 35 years, the number of Americans who have moved has steadily declined to nearly half of their previous levels.
The famous director is receiving an honorary Oscar, and the timing couldn't be more appropriate.
Libra has lost seven of its 28 founding members – but don't expect that to hold it back.
The design of the global money game is the real antagonist in the fight against climate change. But the call to arms tends to be directed at the players who have had best luck with the dice.
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.