"Momentary exposure, just looking at an advertisement or a picture of a celebrity showing off expensive goods, can trigger materialistic attitudes," Dr. Rodolfo Leyva told Newsweek.
Trump has repeatedly said that America is experiencing it's "best economy" in history, but fact checkers say he's exaggerating.
"We can only project a couple of years into the future, but I think we're well on this path for several years, so I don't think this is a one- or two-year phenomenon," Steven Mnuchin said.
"There's a little bit of me that thinks maybe I'm enabling Logan," Neistat said.
"I'm a good American, I believe that we all have to toe the line."
Market-friendly ministers, who encouraged confidence in the Turkish state, are not included in Recep Tayyip Erdogan's new government.
Lebanon's economic minister endorsed a plan to export medicinal cannabis.
President Trump claims this is "the best economy in the history of our country." So why are his own policies wrecking it?
Lots of supposedly smart people laughed when Trump suggested the days of 3 or even 4 percent annualized growth might be just around the corner.
Ongoing economic turmoil has led to a shortage of vaccines for the deadly virus.
"Real Time" host Bill Maher said on his show last night that Americans either have to "root for a recession or lose your democracy."
Goldman Sachs is warning its clients that the long-term fiscal outlook for the United States is "not good" because of high levels of deficit spending.
Venezuela's national currency, the bolivar, has undergone huge drops and apparently now ranks well below the money used in the fictional world of the "Warcraft" series.
Only the U.S., China, Japan and Germany boast a bigger economy that the Golden State.
"If you think about what the economy was like when President Obama took office, we were losing 750,000 jobs a month."
Díaz-Canel has to force Raúl Castro's economic reforms through a resistant bureaucracy—something even Raúl had trouble doing.
The 2.3 percent growth rate did exceed economists' expectations, however.
Sanctions, a wobbling ruble and trade embargoes mean that hundreds of McDonald's restaurants in Russia are looking for a new source for their potatoes.
While the president's personal approval is only a few points from its record peak, most Russians disapprove of the prime minister, the government and parliament.