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  • by Melvin Rhodes
The late French President Charles de Gaulle once dismissed the United States and Britain as "the Anglo-Saxon debtor nations." Four decades later, their enormous debt is forcing the two countries into a period of dramatic change.
  • by Joshua Travers
Ignorance has a terribly high price tag—but understanding and overcoming it can really pay off.
  • by Jerold Aust, John Ross Schroeder
On the surface, March was a very good month for the ambitions of President Barack Obama. First the health-care legislation he called for passed the U.S. Congress, and shortly afterwards a deal to reduce nuclear arsenals was concluded with Russia.
  • by United Church of God
How often do we find ourselves owing money? What does the Bible recommend?
  • by Jerold Aust, John Ross Schroeder
Notice these sobering words from The Wall Street Journal: "Never in the World Economic Forum's 40-year history have business and political leaders gathered in Davos [Switzerland] with so many pressing issues to discuss" ("A World of Troubles," Feb. 3, 2010, emphasis added throughout).
  • by Darris McNeely
Could the dollar be challenged and replaced by another world currency? Will something that until recently was "unthinkable" become a reality? The global financial slump is challenging long-held assumptions.
  • by Keri Sanders
Wanting to be liked by others is not wrong. So how far should we go to impress and grab the attention of others without destroying our future?
  • by Howard Davis
Millions have allowed themselves to become enslaved to a harsh taskmaster—debt. Are you one of those caught in this trap? What can you do to break free?
  • by United Church of God
Solomon advised us to “go to the ant” (Proverbs 6:6).
  • by David Cobb
As a vertical thinker, learn the lesson that the United States is ignoring. Value your savings by honoring the true Source of your wealth.
  • by Amanda Stiver
Legislators in the United States are seeking to rein in credit card companies that give large lines of credit to unemployed college students. This practice sets up students to graduate with excess credit card debt before finding stable income.