Even without corporate welfare, cities can develop economically. With the right incentives—low taxes and little red tape—private investors have decided to rebuild one part of Kansas City.
Kevin M. Murphy, Professor of Economics at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, discusses the economics behind the rise in income inequality and what it tells us about the forces driving modern labor market outcomes.
The truth is out: special taxing districts have been receiving billions of public dollars under the taxpayers’ radar for decades.
The U.S. Supreme Court hears arguments on Wednesday in Trinity Lutheran v.
Carmen Ward’s son, Paul, has Asperger’s Syndrome. The Saint Louis public school system was unable to meet Paul’s needs and his academic progress was suffering, so Carmen turned to a charter school—KIPP Inspire Academy. It’s made all the difference.
Special thanks to:
This update on the 2017 Missouri legislative session features Senator Bob Onder and former Senator John Lamping discussing which bills have passed and which they expect to see before the end of the session.
Proponents of the multi-billion dollar MetroLink expansion proposal claim the system is underdeveloped, but is the opposite actually true?
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As Kansas City voters head to the polls in April, one issue they will be voting on is whether or not the city should issue more general obligation bonds. Unfortunately, city leaders have not identified how the money raised with the new bonds will be spent.
After the unrest at Mizzou in 2015, and with enrollment plummeting, Mizzou has struggled to regain its footing. Is there a way for Mizzou to bounce back? Our new paper highlights reforms from universities around the country that may offer fresh ideas.