There's money to be made by selling "ruthlessly affordable" products to the world's 2.7 billion poorest people.
The vast majority of neighborhoods in American cities do not "trade places." Instead, concentrated poverty and its opposite, concentrated affluence, are surprisingly persistent.
A "reverse innovation" guru provides anecdotes and advice about how to succeed in emerging markets.
In his new book, Harvard political philosopher Michael Sandel asks what, if any, are the moral limits of the marketplace.
The Great Stagnation: How America Ate All the Low-Hanging Fruit of Modern History, Got Sick, and Will (Eventually) Feel Better
Two economists offer opposite explanations about why job growth in the United States and other developed economies remains extremely weak.
Poor Economics: A Radical Rethinking of the Way to Fight Global Poverty by Abhijit Banerjee & Esther Duflo
More Than Good Intentions: How a New Economics Is Helping to Solve Global Poverty by Dean Karlan & Jacob Appel
A FISTFUL OF RICE: My Unexpected Quest to End Poverty Through Profitability by Vikram Akula