News and Articles About Free Markets
The latest GDP figures prove that the policies of the last six years are targeting the wrong culprits.
An important shift in who actually subsidizes out-of-control tuition inflation seems like a good first step.
The movie is 30 years old, but the business principles underlying it are timeless. Really.
The market can regulate products or businesses better than any bureaucrat. Just ask a babysitter.
The entrepreneurial spirit of the American worker continues to erode, and the policy response is just plain wrong.
How many of you have paid someone less because of their gender? Didn't think so.
Don't be fooled by the obituaries that suggest the comedian never achieved the success he sought. He knew better, and that is a lesson for us.
By making more workers eligible for overtime, the Obama Administration may be making the job market worse, not better.
By focusing on wealth or income disparity, we miss the point that all people are equally capable of succeeding.
The latest report from the CBO shows Obamacare will rob America of 2.3 million workers. It is time for a philosophical, business-driven change in mindset.
Long before Bitcoin ever existed, the notion was proposed by the U.S.'s most famous free-market economist.
Business owners have jobs and want to hire, but employers say candidates are unprepared and have the wrong attitude. What gives?
The latest jobs numbers prove a point: Putting government policy over business interests has been a disastrous failure for the American worker.
Rolling Stone thinks collectivism and guaranteed outcomes are the key to U.S. economic success. Entrepreneurs know better.
As the chatter over the 'The Wolf of Wall Street' shows, the only acceptable form of bias nowadays is toward the free markets.
This should be the time for the Postal Service to shine, but regulations and Congress won't let it seize competitive ground.
This year, bashing the immorality of unfettered markets has been in vogue. It is high time to turn that debate on its head.
A&E suspended Phil Robertson from its most popular show over comments he made about homosexuality. In doing so, it missed an opportunity to let its customers decide.
Uber can charge what it likes, and that has some people muttering that the car-service company is to blame for all our economic ills. Humbug.
Yes, cellphone use on planes would be annoying. But is that annoyance worth a whole new set of rules and regulations?