Another recent study, New Careers for Older Workers, from the American Institute for Economic Research (AIER), took a look at a similar population group and its relationship to work. It reviewed the experiences of 406 people who tried toRead More
Young people have more debt, a higher cost of living and stagnant relative wages says Luke Delorme, Research Fellow at the American Institute for Economic ResearchRead More
“Do the rules that we have developed over time apply to a lot of people, or are we way off base?” asks Luke Delorme, a research fellow at the American Institute for Economic Research.
Pay equity is a hot topic in the industry. Hispanics, Asians and African Americans do not receive equal pay for equal work in the tech industry, USA TODAY reported in October.
Hispanics earn $16,353 a year less on average than their colleagues who are not Hispanic, according to a report from the American Institute for EconomicRead More
“Simple tasks may be very well-organized in a sharing economy, but more complex tasks may require a different structure,” says Max Gulker, a senior research fellow at the American Institute for Economic Research.
"Regardless of when the liftoff comes, we can expect a moderate pace of increases and low interest rates in coming years,” the American Institute for Economic Research said in its monthly business conditions report.
With a lack of diversity in financial "gurus," it is easy for minorities to feel uninspired or defeated when trying to follow their tips. The racial wealth gap in today’s high-tech careers doesn’t help either. Hispanics earn $16,353 a year less on average than their colleagues who are not Hispanic, while Blacks make $3,656 less than whites, according to a report from theRead More
There are even rankings to help prospective students determine the best cities for college. The American Institute for Economic Research publishes an annual list of the top 75 metro areas in the U.S. on overall economic and academic environment, quality of life and employment opportunities. The list is divided into four categories based onRead More
“The thing that makes the millennial generation different than previous generations is that there will be almost no defined benefit pension plan,” says Luke Delorme, Research Fellow at the American Institute for Economic Research.
Meantime, 82 percent of respondents to a survey released last year by the American Institute for Economic Research reported making a successful transition to a new career after age 45.
Since the removal of the word “patient,” the committee has introduced a new phrase in its speeches: the central bank needs to have “confidence in the outlook” that inflation will return to the 2 percent target. “They’re really telling us in an indirect way that they’re going to be very cautious before raising rates,” said Robert Hughes, Senior Research Fellow at American Institute for EconomicRead More
The majority of older workers who change careers late in life are ultimately successful, according to a new report by the American Institute for Economic Research, known by its acronym, AIER.
What draws young college graduates to a new city? Are economic opportunities the driving force? Or is it a decision driven by a city's quality of life?
The American Institute for Economic Research, a nonprofit, non-partisan research institute, wanted to find out. To do so it created an index to determine the key factors in a youngRead More
The nation’s capital is king for young college graduates seeking work-life balance in a big city.
Washington, D.C., was ranked the No. 1 major metropolitan area in the American Institute for Economic Research’s inaugural Employment Destinations Index.
“After making the economic decision to move, the young and educated are looking for places where they can have a meaningful work/life balance,” said Rosalind Greenstein, director of research and education at AIER in a press release.
The American Institute for Economic Research, a nonprofit economic research organization based in Great Barrington, Mass., studied migration patterns of adults ranging in age from 22 to 35 with college degrees to see where they choose to life.
In a new report on the top destinations for young college graduates, the American Institute for Economic Research ranks cities based on economic and quality-of-life factors that are important to young people.