The 1 percent not only made their way through the Great Recession, but also enriched themselves many times over.
Tens of millions of families are working regularly but have little savings and are on the brink of disaster.
A study of dozens of surveys regarding wealth and, the things we associate with the quality of life, seems to come to the surprising conclusion.
Financial industry insiders are grousing about a big downturn in annual bonuses. They should be thanking about the rest of us.
Indeed there is civil unrest! Workers cry out for justice, as workloads grow and wages stagnate while owners' profits soar, as jobs are sent overseas.
Racism is the most persistent and pernicious form of division in our country. It creates a fault line in the labor and people's struggles that, if not overcome, irredeemably weakens them.
Banks can go either of two routes: They can squeeze the 99 percent with nuisance fees and penalties, or they can cater to the richest of the rich.
Wealth gaps have always been much greater than income gaps, but the changes have never seen the magnitude in the past few years.
Every fourteen minutes in 2009, hedge fund manager David Tepper made President Obama's annual salary.
The days when Europeans believed that in America the streets are paved with gold are long over.