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Economy news and analysis from The Nation

  • February 25, 1999

    Continental Rift?

    As the affluent Seven plus Russia gathered in Denver, American sermons on the virtuous methods to reduce unemployment worked so much on European nerves that even the Continent's conservative pape

    Daniel Singer

  • February 25, 1999

    The Real Eurobattle

    The move to a common currency masks a struggle over the social shape of Europe.

    Daniel Singer

  • February 18, 1999

    Smoke in Starr’s Chamber

    This essay is adapted from Thomas Ferguson's "Blowing Smoke: Who Wants Clinton Impeached And Why," for American Democracy in the Twenty-First Century, edited by William Crotty.

    Thomas Ferguson

  • January 28, 1999

    Curious George Talks the Market

    The epic, slow-motion crisis unraveling the global economic system continues to gather momentum, taking down Southeast Asia, Japan, Russia, now Brazil. Who's next?

    William Greider

  • January 21, 1999

    Checking the Union Labels

    The election of new AFL-CIO leaders more than three years ago ushered in an era of glasnost.

    Steve Early

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  • December 24, 1998

    The Dollar’s Day of Reckoning

    On January 1, 1999, the euro comes into existence.

    Lester C. Thurow

  • May 14, 1998

    The Harvard Boys Do Russia

    After seven years of economic "reform" financed by billions of dollars in U.S.

    Janine R. Wedel

  • March 19, 1998

    The Prosecution and Persecution of Ron Carey

    Ron Carey looked like a tired stereotype: the disgraced labor boss on the witness stand, with dark bags beneath his eyes, denying accusations of wrongdoing in a made-in-Queens accent.

    David Corn

  • January 2, 1998

    People’s Sellout

    Wall Street did not simply drag Europe's exchanges down in its fall.

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

    Germany Muscles In

    At the turn of the year, the Western media, like latter-day Columbuses, suddenly discovered that Europe was speaking with an increasingly strong German accent. Their surprise was surprising.

    Daniel Singer