What effect will demographic shifts have on US politics?
Articles tagged with » Economics
One of the challenges for turning ideas into actions is sourcing the funding and financing of innovative programmes designed to test new ways of doing things. Edward Hickman FRSA argues that this challenge is most acute in the sphere of public services.
The UK’s mainstream political parties agree that we need more homes and to cut carbon emissions. Stewart Fergusson FRSA argues that the ‘passive house’ approach, which is well developed in parts of Europe, provide one answer and that housing associations should lead the drive for innovation.
No economic growth means no underlying increase in tax revenues. In today’s flat-lining economy Julian Chisholm FRSA argues that fiscal policy should assume no growth in tax revenues and only supply-side boosting public expenditure should be financed by borrowing.
Stewart Lansley FRSA argues that a new battle line has been drawn over the relationship between inequality and growth.
Frank Hore and David Low FRSAs ask whether senior managers in financial services are right to complain about being overwhelmed by regulation.
Increased diversity in public sector provision should be welcomed argues Tom Levitt FRSA.
David Kauders FRSA argues that the financial system that evolved from the early Italian bankers needs a fundamental change.
Henry Kippin outlines the scope of a new project that looks at how the UK can learn from public services in the developing world
Peter Mucci FRSA argues for a new approach to design for manufacturing, given its importance to economic recovery
Nicholas Ind FRSA argues that organisations need the innovative ideas and contributions of their staff to enhance service and performance.
David Pitt-Watson FRSA urges that UK government policy ensures that it builds a pension system that meets 21st century needs.
Stewart Lansley FRSA argues that unless we tackle inequality, the slump will continue.
Peter Wanless FRSA says we must not forget to show appreciation for the amount given to charity by ordinary people.
The blame for the financial firestorm that engulfed the world in late 2008 lies in the very structure of our financial system and the rise of a quiet giant.
Two thirds of higher education institutions have chosen to fix their fees at the maximum level of £9,000 per year. Rather than solving a problem, the trend poses a financial challenge for the government.
The financial crisis and concerns about environmental sustainability have led to some to conclude that economies should no longer strive for growth.
Does the internet actually inhibit, not encourage democracy? In this new RSA Animate adapted from a talk given in 2009, Evgeny Morozov presents an alternative take on ‘cyber-utopianism’ – the seductive idea that the internet plays a largely empancipatory role in global politics.
Exposing some idealistic myths about freedom and technology (during Iran’s ‘twitter revolution’ fewer than 20,000 Twitter users actually took part), Evgeny argues for some realism about the actual uses and abuses of the internet.
David Pitt Watson FRSA seeks Fellows’ help to improve people’s pension options
Management courses do more for universities than society, argues Ben Schiller
The government wants to get rid of top-down targets and introduce payment by results. It may struggle to do both argues David Boyle FRSA .
Kamaljeet Gill re-evaluates the perceived objectivity of migrant birth rates to call for renewed debate on racial equality.