Not enough capitalism.
Whatever Thomas Piketty believes.
Jews weren’t always Democrats.
30 years ago, it stood poised to go down the same path.
It was willing to hire Jews in the years after World War II.
Were he appointed dictator for a day, Gilad Alper knows what he would do to fix Israel’s economy: abolish certain taxes, deregulate imports from Europe. . .
Michael Sarel, who recently stepped down as chief economist at Israel’s Treasury Ministry, speaks about the challenges facing Israel’s economy, the political roadblocks that prevent. . .
Excessive regulation, rising food prices, high taxes, and government waste threaten the stability of Israel’s economy. Yair Lapid, the outgoing Treasury Minister, rode into office. . .
A labor economist has written a new book subjecting Jewish identity to a formal cost-benefit analysis. Attempting to sort through the decisions made by American. . .
Contrary to the claims of some economists, government intervention is not the solution to economic inequality in Israel but the root of the problem.
What if the “Arab Spring” was not a demand for democracy or Islam but instead for free enterprise?
An OECD report claims that Israel has the highest poverty rate among the world's 34 most economically developed countries. The reality is more complicated—but no less worrying.