SCCO International in association with Pepperdine University’s Graziadio School of Business and the Graziadio Business Review presents the 2nd annual report of CEO Performance of 100 of Southern California’s Largest Companies.
Darrol J. Stanley, DBA revisits his 2008 article “Top 10 U.S. Economic Issues to Monitor” with new insights on key economic, social, and political issues.
The U.S. economy is finally showing signs of life, but the forecast for the next few years is slow economic growth.
The labor market recovery is more uncertain than past rebounds because government deficit reduction programs will lead to layoffs and dampen future employment growth.
The Federal Reserve continues a tradition of sharing little information with practitioners, increasing uncertainty and further hindering economic growth.
The purpose of this article is to explore the impact of the U.S. recession on women and to help readers gain useful knowledge about women’s role in the economy.
U.S. job outsourcing will increase unemployment during the recession, and the loss of these jobs will slow the coming of the eventual economic recovery.
Business advice from Jeff Sprecher, who has been serving as the Chairman of the Board for Intercontinental Exchange (ICE) since November 2002.
A video interview with Chris Thornberg, PhD, GBR Editorial Review Board Member, and principal of Beacon Economics, who offers an economic forecast for 2009.
Authors trace the history of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, their importance to the U.S. housing market, and the implications of their recent government takeover.
It appears that more than just the American economy is bordering on breakdown. It is far more significant that America its culture and spirit is in total crisis and bordering on collapse.
After years of easy credit, borrowers suddenly faced a new world. What happened? This article examines events up to this point and where one goes from here.
What effect has a year of high oil prices had on the global economy? This article revisits the causes of high prices: supply, demand, speculation, and refinery capacity.
In 2005, prices for homes climbed to dizzying new heights. Does this trend in prices represent a bubble? Will the bubble burst? Are these higher prices sustainable? What will be the economic impact?