I first saw the US Capitol as a student about five decades ago. For the past 40+ years, it has been part of my professional life - testimony, hearings, meetings, meals, receptions, and crunching numbers.
Dr. Perryman explains how rising virus cases and the slowing of the economy are interrelated.
Dr. Perryman outlines the state of the tourism and travel industry -- and why the US has lost the most money of any country due to the industry's difficulties.
Many factors contributed to Texas' business-friendly environment that led to many companies moving to the state, says Dr. Perryman.
After a rugged and seemingly endless 2020, we are beginning to see the light at the end of the COVID-19 tunnel. We are not done yet, but with vaccination programs ongoing and the disease and effective treatments better understood, we should be able to establish a new normal at some point in 2021. There are myriad challenges, but the path is beginning to emerge.
Dr. Perryman explains why the shocking events actually did not drive financial markets down.
Dr. Perryman discusses factors such as the additional risk workers are taking on amidst the COVID-19 pandemic and the incentive for companies to take better care of their employees.
The high human cost and loss of life due to COVID-19 is tragic and staggering. Few people have remained untouched by the disease in one way or another, with over 20 million US cases. As of the end of 2020, the coronavirus had contributed to the death of nearly 345,000 people in the United States. While the suffering and hardships imposed by these losses are incalculable and the primary concern, the economic consequences cannot be ignored.