I found her answers about machine learning and why tech companies hire economists to be most interesting.
I'd guess there'll be a loooong wait.
The next move after General Electric’s decision to quit Connecticut for Boston is to hold Governor Malloy and the Democrats accountable. That will require maintaining a clear distinction between GE’s reasons for leaving Connecticut and its reasons for heading to Boston. The reasons are different.
UPDATE: Link fixed now. Thanks, PJ.
Any competent economist would have expected this and some said so: "Insurers say those who sign up during special enrollment periods are running up their bills and then jumping ship."
It's never been a sensible claim.
Don Boudreaux sharply reminds everyone of how much redistribution can cost.
. . . the process of divvying up resources to fund the pensions will not be pretty, pitting key Democratic constituencies—public employees (producers of services) and citizens who consume public services—against one another in a blue civil war. The reckoning can only be put off for so long.
But don't worry. As with other government programs that don't work well, a solution is readily available . . . make them bigger! See "Despite Poor Record, States Eye Private Pensions".
If you haven't read about the recent NBER paper,"Accounting for the Rise in College Tuition," Alex Tabarrok provides a nice summary.
. . . Grey Gordon and Aaron Hedlund create a sophisticated model of the college market and find that a large fraction of the increase in tuition can be explained by increases in subsidies
Some interesting data to suggest that holding a big winner is "never as easy as it looks".
Enjoy our new health care system.
Above the screaming about Trump and beneath Hillary’s Benghazi lies, hidden from public view, medical technocrats are busy planning medical-resource redistribution and technocratic health-care rationing.