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The charitable deduction is gone, but that’s OK, writes Rich Barlow. It never encouraged much charity anyway.
Plus, U.S. Rep. Katherine Clark joins to discuss the latest developments in Congress.
There are new calls for tech companies to stop selling your location to third parties. We’ll look at the economics and perils of "surveillance capitalism."
Burnout. It’s that feeling beyond exhaustion where you keep pushing yourself, past the point where you even know why you’re pushing at all.
The supply of housing in the U.S. isn't keeping up with demand. As a result, home prices are rising, making it harder for young families to afford to buy.
From U.S.-China trade disputes to an industrial slowdown in Germany, Here & Now's Jeremy Hobson looks at shaky spots in the global economy with the chief economic adviser for Allianz.
The government shutdown drags on, President Trump digs in deeper on the border wall and new Russia revelations. The roundtable dives in.
As concentrated poverty has increased, the paper calls for renewed housing investment in the Gateway Cities.
"To have in the 21st-century, 2019, full time employees going to work for no money is nothing short of a national disgrace," said Gabriel Pedreira, a legislative and political organizer...
Radical? Or the right thing to do? We’ll analyze the numbers behind Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s proposal to push the top tax rate to 70 percent.
Some analysts say the housing market could be headed for a crash. Here & Now's Robin Young checks in with Michael Regan of Bloomberg News.
Here & Now's Jeremy Hobson talks with NPR Shanghai correspondent Rob Schmitz for the latest.
The dip puts Massachusetts a bit closer to its 2020 emissions-reduction goal.
U.S. employers added 312,000 jobs in December, the highest in 10 months. The unemployment rate rose to 3.9 percent.
Unemployment in Italy is ticking up above 10 percent, and youth unemployment — at a very worrying 31 percent — is among the highest in Europe.
The government shutdown hits the wall. The Democrats flex muscles in the House. Elizabeth Warren explores. Mitt Romney rebukes. The roundtable gets to work.
The minimum wage hike in Massachusetts is a win for workers, but some employers — especially small business owners — are worried about how much it will cost them.
The state, which has the third-oldest population in the country, will pay people up to $10,000 over two years if they move there and work remotely.
As the job landscape changes to include new industries, some business leaders are stepping in to help students prepare.
Welcome to 2019. We'll talk with some big thinkers about the major political, economic and cultural forces that will shape the New Year.