Mayor Mitch Landrieu says it's time for white Southerners to confront their region's past.
Has this ever happened to you: You see something you just have to have and you either buy it immediately or save up to get it for yourself.
But then once you have it … you don’t want it.
We’ve all experienced buyer’s remorse at one point or another. It can be tough to make clear-headed choices with our hard-earned cash. But is this just human nature, or is it something we can learn to control? Why do we often make irrational choices when it comes to spending?
Tweet at us and tell us what the craziest purchase you’ve ever made was.
- Dan Ariely James B Duke Professor of psychology and behavioral economics, Duke; Founder and Director, Center for Advanced Hindsight; author of "Dollars and Sense: How We Misthink Money And How To Spend Smarter;" @danariely
- Jeff Kreisler Comedian and writer; co-author of "Dollars and Sense: How We Misthink Money And How To Spend Smarter;" Recipient of the Bill Hicks Spirit Award for Thought Provoking Comedy; @jeffkreisler
- Michelle Singletary Syndicated columnist of "The Color of Money" for The Washington Post; @SingletaryM
Most Recent Shows
Lawmakers want to know what really happened with Facebook and Cambridge Analytica in 2016, but they may be too late.
We got ourselves into this, and some researchers have a plan for getting ourselves out.
It was an easy bet. Russian President Vladimir Putin was expected to handily secure re-election in a vote Sunday. As [*The Guardian* reports](https://www.com/world/2018/mar/18/vladimir-putin-wins-russian-election-with-more-than-70-of-vote-exit-poll): Turnout, which was seen as a measure…