A grandmother's gas bill can explain a lot about the conflict between Ukraine and Russia.
Ukraine pays most of its citizens' gas bills. That's become hugely expensive for the government — and it's central to the country's conflict with Russia.
Multiple economists have studied the fast-food industry to answer the question. They've found very different answers.
We asked people to send us pictures of themselves at work — and to tell us what they do.
If you asked someone on the street 100 years ago, "How's the economy doing?" They wouldn't have had any idea what you were talking about.
Russia is the world's biggest exporter of natural gas, and the second-biggest exporter of oil.
In La Crosse, Wisconsin, almost everyone plans for their death. Not coincidentally, La Crosse spends less on end-of-life care than any other place in the country.
In today's episode, we'll take you to a place where dying has become acceptable dinner conversation. A place that also happens to have the lowest healthcare spending of any region in the country.
Until the Great Depression, nobody talked about "the economy." In a sense, it hadn't been invented yet.
The Jones Act, which dates back to World War I, is part of the reason New Jersey ran short of salt this winter.
We analyzed pizza prices from around the country to answer a simple question: How much does a pizza cost in your neighborhood?
Duke says it costs $90,000 a year to provide an undergraduate education. The school opens its books and tells us where all that money is going.
We crunched prices from thousands of pizza places around the country. The results convinced us we should never buy a small pizza again.
More pizza isn't always better. At some point, you're actually worse off getting the large. Here's why.
Oregon and Tennessee want to fund your college tuition. Whose idea is best? We take it straight to economists for debate.