Working more doesn't always mean producing more.
This moderately depressing report argues that slower growth may be here to stay.
R&D investment grew in all but one quarter between 1980 and 2001. That stopped, and we don't really know why.
Wages and productivity aren't coming apart, a study finds. But we need more workers in high-productivity jobs.
Britain has had sluggish growth, but an all right labor market. The secret? Paying workers a lot less.
The Fed chairman argues that you've got to admit it's getting better, it's getting better all the time.
The Harvard economist talks about offshoring, manufacturing, and why we need a trade deficit.
Manufacturing employment has been falling at the same rate since 1961. We can learn a lot from that.
Rising Chinese productivity could hurt European growth. But that may not be a bad thing.
Romney claimed in his interview with Tyrangiel, "higher productivity means higher wages for the American worker." No it doesn't, or at least it hasn't for the past forty years.