Indian economist C.K. Prahalad thinks he has found a cure for poverty: rather than viewing the world’s poor as victims, we ought to treat them as entrepreneurs and consumers. He calls his theory the "Bottom of the Pyramid."
Matt Bai contributing writer to the New York Times Magazine covering the presidential campaign and author of the article "Really. What Does He Think? "John Kerry and the Post-9/11 World" explains the Senator's worldview » New York Times
Michael Goodwin Daily News columnist, Pulitzer Prize winner and the News' Executive Editor and Editorial Page Editor says Kerry is mistaken to view the war on terror as a law enforcement matter » New York Daily News
C.K. Prahalad Harvey C. Fruehauf Professor of Business Administration and Professor of Corporate Strategy and International Business at University of Michigan Business School The Fortune at the Bottom of the Pyramid: Eradicating Poverty Through Profits (Wharton School Publishing, 2004) on reversing and eradicating poverty
Russell Roberts professor of Economics at George Mason University, author The Invisible Heart: an Economic Romance, a novel, (MIT Press, 2001) says outsourcing will make the businesses and workers wealthier » Invisible Heart and Dean Baker Co-Director, Center for Economic and Policy Research What the Experts Got ...
In 2002, Congress passed the Help America Vote Act. Among other things, the law authorized $3.9 billion to the states to improve voting facilities and train workers, and provisional ballots for all would-be voter who poll workers do not believe to have shown proper ID.
Isn't the right to vote a direct result of being a citizen? Shouldn't those who have at least served their time be allowed to excercise this right? And secondly, is it actually Constitutional to have varying state laws that prohibit felons from voting? After all isn't ...
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