Can solar energy help save Greece?
What happens to renewable energy programs in a country that gets whacked by a full-scale debt crisis, like the one that struck Greece beginning in 2009—do the programs whither and die in the winds of austerity? And how ...
Greece could be broke by June, economist says
(Phys.org) -- If international lenders refuse to renegotiate substantial reductions in Greek public debt, chances are that whatever government emerges in Greece in the next few weeks will run out of cash by ...
CEO: iHeart Radio revenue 'hundreds of millions'
Clear Channel CEO Bob Pittman says online streaming service iHeart Radio makes "hundreds of millions" of dollars in annual revenue.
Child support forgiveness programs can be effective in reducing debt
Sometimes getting something is better than nothing. That's the aim of a pilot program that allows parents with large child support debts to reduce their overall debt if they pay back at least some of what they owe in child ...
Could inflation bite back?
In her new book Professor Brigitte Granville warns governments not to think of inflation as yesterday's problem. Present unsustainable levels of public debt could end up leading to high inflation – especially in the Eurozone.
National deficit outlook unchanged under Obama: UMD policy analysis
From a public policy point of view, the national debt accumulation since President Obama took office is largely a result of policies put in place prior to his inauguration, says a new analysis by University of Maryland expert ...
US global competitiveness rising once again
The United States' competitiveness among global economies is rising again after four years of decline, though northern European countries continue to dominate the rankings published annually by the World Economic Forum.
A necessity or a danger? Why we love and hate our credit cards
A new University of Sydney study has revealed the full extent of Australia's love-hate relationship with credit cards and those who use them.
Why this love triangle works
The carnage on global stockmarkets following the US's debt ceiling fiasco and credit downgrade will only make Australians think about the country's future even less in terms of the US and even more in terms of China.