Chloe Anagnos is AIER's Publications Manager. She is a writer and digital marketer and has been an AIER contributor since 2017. Her work has been the subject of articles in FOX News, USA Today, CNN Money, and WIRED. She has been a writer, commentator, and panelist for media outlets around the country on subjects like political marketing, campaigning, and social media. Follow @ChloeAnagnos.
Articles from Chloe Anagnos
As millennials struggle to pay off their debt, buying a home and building a family both become a distant dream. Thankfully, we can use data provided by the OECD to urge others to look at the student-loan crisis from a different perspective. Perhaps in time, more will realize that our reliance on the state is why we’re in trouble.
In recent decades, many states began to look at criminal-justice reform to fix their own systems. With overcrowded prisons burning through taxpayer cash, many state lawmakers sought to pass reforms to help keep nonviolent prisoners from being thrown in jail for life. Unfortunately, not of all of these reforms went far enough, as drug-related offenses remain on the books.
By finding a way to make the life of consumers easier, Kohl’s managed to stay relevant while boosting its sales in the meantime. In this case, the firm learned that if you can’t beat them, you might as well join them. And by working on something new, something that has drawn in younger customers to its stores, the company has used Amazon’s popularity among the younger crowd to get more people to walk inside its shop.
With 40 percent of student-loan borrowers expected to default by 2023, this proposal may appeal to many in the federal government. But when a crisis such as this is born out of artificial demand for college education, which inflates the cost of pursuing a degree, wouldn’t this purported solution add more fuel to the fire?