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Inequality isn't evil

The day's most interesting stories from CapX View on Web

20 April 2017

Photo: Chip Somodevilla / Getty Images

It's not inequality that gets people angry - it's unfairness

Oliver Wiseman, CapX

There are two opposing stories about our attitudes to inequality. Some psychological studies suggest mankind is innately averse to it. Others show not only that we tolerate a degree of inequality but that we actually prefer it. Yet this contradiction has been convincingly reconciled in a new paper. Its authors argue that when people appear to get angry about inequality, in fact they are worried about unfairness. 

Why grammar schools aren't selective enough

Jamie Martin, CapX

The grammar schools debate rages on. A deeply polarised argument has sprung from differing yet equally honourable and understandable motivations. But an end could be in sight. The creation of a set of super-selective schools, only for the very brightest of pupils, would avoid many of the problems caused by grammars. Since such a system would benefit everyone, it might well be welcomed by everyone.

What Paul Ryan wants from Europe

Robert Colvile, CapX

To the Westminster audience he addressed last night, the most powerful Republican in Congress was something of an alien species: a morally unambiguous, super-fit policy geek. His expression of support for a UK/US trade deal claimed the headlines. But the meat of his talk concerned Russia. The language with which he denounced Putin was stark. And his reminder of the importance of Nato for European security couldn't have been clearer. 

Le Pen's first 100 days

Nicholas Vinocur, Politico

In 2015, a comic book called 'La Présidente' shot to the top of bestseller lists. As the title implies, it considered what might happen if Marine Le Pen became President of France. If the polls are accurate, the chances of her winning the two-way run off - and fiction becoming reality - are slim. But not nearly as slim as they were a few years ago. Just how worried should we all be?  

What does it mean to be poor today? 

Marian L. Tupy, CapX

Logic dictates that as societies become richer, social spending should decline. But the opposite is true in the West today. Why? Partly because poverty is broadly defined, and partly because social expenditure goes beyond poverty alleviation. The effect of this excessive generosity can be to disincentivise able-bodied men and women from working, robbing a nation of productive workers. 


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