Just in time for Labor Day, in the thick of the restaurant-heavy summer season, the New York Times reported: “Restaurant industry experts are predicting that the fast food business will undergo a technological revolution in the next few years that will place increasing numbers of robots and other labor-saving devices in the kitchens.” That story ran on…
On this 45th anniversary of Apollo 11 putting the first humans on the moon, ten numbers make it clear that it’s time to go to Mars .
Home Depot, the planet’s dominant home improvement chain, made news this week by announcing that 3D printing machines would be for sale at a dozen of their locations. Is this the tipping point for a manufacturing revolution? Or is this just a PR stunt to get people into stores to buy picnic coolers, light bulbs, and hammers?
This past week we saw two important news stories relevant to America’s economic and geopolitical future.
As millions of Americans hit the road for the holiday weekend, they’ll also be hitting the highest pricespaid at the pump since 2008. Why should this be the case when U.S. oil production is actually skyrocketing?
It’s appalling. The recently-released Bureau ofEconomic Analysis data showed the U.S. GDPcontracted by nearly 3% in the first quarter this year. This should be a four-alarm fire for policymakers to implement policies to re-ignite growth.