Ronald J. Gilson (Stanford) and Reinier Kraakman (Harvard): Market Efficiency after the Financial Crisis: It's Still a Matter of Information Costs. Daron Acemoglu and Simon Johnson (MIT), Amir Kermani (UC-Berkeley), James Kwak (UConn), and Todd Mitton (BYU): The Value of Connections in Turbulent Times: Evidence from the United States. Wendy Gerwick Couture (Idaho): Around the World of Securities Fraud in 80 Motions to Dismiss. James Jacobs (NYU): Is Labor Union Corruption Special? The One Percent Solution: Reuven S. Avi-Yonah and Ariel Siman on why the tax returns of publicly traded US corporations should be made public and how this can be achieved without legislation. Philip Mirowski’s Never Let a Serious Crisis Go to Waste seeks to discredit economic explanations of the crisis, but in so doing discounts any possible political alternatives to neoliberalism. Is growth getting harder, and if so, why, and what can we do about it? Brad DeLong on a reader's guide to the techno-growth stagnation arguments of Robert Gordon, Tyler Cowen, and Brink Lindsey. Lost decades, secular stagnation, gloomy growth prospects are in the news: To understand the outlook, better first be clear about the recent past. Ben White on how Washington beat Wall Street (and Mike Konczal on how Washington has not defeated Wall Street yet — here are four remaining fights). The paradoxical genesis of too-big-to-fail: Thomas S. Umlauft on how distrust towards big banks led to TBTF. After Chattanooga: Rich Yeselson on examining the roots of the United Auto Workers’ defeat at Volkswagen’s Chattanooga plant. In its minimum-wage report, the CBO places its thumb on the scale.