When I first started paying attention to national-level economic statistics in the late 1970s and early 1980s, it was commonly taught that the ratio of national wealth to GDP was more-or-less a constant over time.
One of the great mistakes among economists is to receive the measures of central banks as if it was the revealed truth.
Being "in the labor force," in the economics jargon, refers either to having a job or being unemployed and looking for work.
One of China's signature economic and foreign policy initiatives in the last few years has been the Belt and Road Initiative.
At least to me, it's not immediately obvious how a recession might affect energy efficiency--which can be defined as the amount of energy needed to produce a given amount of output.
According to JP Morgan, equity markets have not been this expensive so early into an economic recovery phase in the last twenty years.
It seems to me that the tone of the discussion surrounding the pandemic-induced shift telecommuting has been changing.