The pawnbroker Borro has high-end customers, but it's not the only pawn shop that caters to the wealthy. Why are the rich turning to a type of credit usually associated with lower-income clients?
On today's show, we head to some of the cheating-est places on earth to bring you tales from some of the roughest, toughest tax collectors around.
After today's show, you'll be ready to design a tax on marijuana, pick a law school and discuss the hottest new book in economics (without having to read a page).
Americans have very little choice over their cable Internet provider. This is largely because of a decision made 12 years ago, when the U.S. went one direction and the rest of the world went another.
A study shows that women can be great negotiators, just not when they're asking for themselves. When women negotiate pay on behalf of a friend, they bargain just as hard as the guys.
People love to complain about their internet service, but most of the time, they can't switch. Today on the show: Why isn't there more competition?
Nearly 2,000 new top-level Internet domains are becoming available. Which are the most popular so far? And what will become of .com?
We asked: What's your biggest source of work-related stress? Tell us in one word and a photo. Here's what people had to say.
What would the perfect immigration system look like? We asked three economists to dream big.
As anyone who has been 25 and not 25 can tell you, spending patterns change over the course of adult life. We made a graph to track changes in spending on alcohol, housing, food, travel and more.
On today's show: secret deals, Machiavellian negotiation tactics and the minimum wage.
The government released a snapshot of 27-year-olds in America. Here are a few numbers that caught our eye.
When a school hires its own students, it can bump up its ranking. One school employs 20 percent of its most recent graduates — and jumped nine spots in the rankings this year.
Netflix has a problem: So many people want to watch the series, there isn't enough capacity to let everyone watch at once, uninterrupted. And someone has to pay to keep the content running smoothly.
Greece, the country we all worried might take down the euro and Europe, may finally be ready to turn around.