Christina Bonnington sure hopes so.
It's housing market madness, writes the IEA's Philip Booth
Minor changes abound.
If Nick Clegg is serious about introducing a wealth tax, here's how it could work.
Paul Romer attacks Honduran government over its failure to ensure accountability of the new privately-run cities.
"Boy, hurting that new industry to save this dying one; that definitely won't backfire!" - Nobody, ever.
It's all about countercyclical spending.
Foreign Direct Investment will help some of India, but won't correct growing inequalities.
Philip Booth reviews "Masters of Money".
The UK's outdated gambling legislation still needs updating.
The UK has just voted against an EU-wide quota.
Providers in the new NHS must be free to integrate care in the patient interest, even if this has the effect of reducing competition argues Chris Hopson, the new chief executive of the Foundation Trust Network.
Basic freedom of movement across borders is fundamental to human dignity.
Youth unemployment is up and GCSE grades are down.
Proper policy recommendations require hard graft, which is distinctly lacking in this book.
Building societies and credit unions stand to benefit if we move towards a paid-for model.
Have Britain’s politicians finally realised that EU rules are not an impediment to an active industrial policy?
The challenge is to have sufficient imagination that we construct a sufficiently radical alternative.
Women aren't "the richer sex".
Development Economics, the first course, begins in October.
Roombas may look cute, but not when they're taking your job.
New York's attorney-general starts examining private equity firms
The actor apparently wants to leave his iTunes collection to his four daughters.
One of the problems fiscal conservatives have is that most of them can't actually agree about what they are conservative about.
It's not a rational response to economic hardship, but it is a British one.
The country instituted an emergency tax for three years to sort out its problems. Should we?
Civitas' Stephen Clarke argues that the days of British manufacturing are unfairly consigned to the past.
Everyone has something to offer if you treat their time as the precious commodity.