By Anna Denecke
Our nation is at a crossroads. Deteriorating U.S. infrastructure is impeding our ability to compete in the global economy, and improvements are necessary to ensure our country is built for the future.
By Anna Denecke
By John Divine
For the vast majority of human history, our species had no interaction with the skies. Perhaps the most serious entertainment of the subject for millennia on end appeared in a cautionary Greek myth. Alas, things didn’t end well for poor Icarus.
By Eric P. Harding
Friends, I have an affliction. It rears its head only rarely, but flareups can be sudden, severe, and long-lasting.
By Tom Campbell
Early May is one of my favorite times of the year. I especially like May 4—and not because I am a Star Wars fanatic.
By Alice Rosenblatt
Internal or external users of actuarial services—should there be a difference in the work? Not much; actuarial work should be done in a similar fashion, and the substance of communication to internal and external “customers” should be very similar.
By Juan Herrera
If Milton Haskins’ work had been subject to peer review, he may not have had to join the carnival.
By Warren Manners
By Tom Toce
I wanted to make a COVID puzzle, one where all the entries, or at least the across entries, pertained to what’s been going on the past year.
By Stephen Meskin
This column could stop here with just the title. But I get paid by the word, so I’ll ramble on a bit before we get to Josh’s solution to the problem he posed in the last issue.
By Bob Rietz
The first question is usually the same—“Where do you charge it?”—closely followed by “How far can you go?”