In the head-to-head comparison of a workforce-training program and direct cash transfers for Rwandans, cash proves superior in improving economic outcomes of unemployed youths, while training outperforms cash only in the production of business knowledge, according to a new University of California San Diego study. The findings revealed both programs improved ownership of assets used for business purposes and the number of hours spent working, but neither actually improved employment rates.
As the new Premier League football season gets underway, a few things are certain. There will be goals, drama and [...]
HBO’s fantasy series “Game of Thrones” dominated television and pop culture discourse for much of a decade. Its upcoming prequel [...]
Research from Royal Holloway, along with the University of Essex, and the University of Bristol, found that older people can [...]