There are actually plenty of plans to replace Obamacare, some of which can be scientifically shown to be superior to Obamacare in terms of delivering on those promises. Isn’t it about time we gave such a plan a chance?
By operating under the myth that commercial ties are inevitably corrupting, the FDA sealed itself off from a group of scientists whose knowledge and perspectives are critical to the development of wise tobacco regulation.
Big Government is probably bigger than you realize — and it’s mostly not being run for the folks who need it the most.
Maureen Ohlhausen, an FTC commissioner, outlines a step-by-step approach for putting the principles of regulatory humility into action and identifies high and low watermarks for the FTC’s adherence to this approach.
In this month’s political report and her accompanying Forbes piece, AEI Senior Fellow Karlyn Bowman examines public opinion on terrorism—including a comparison of how safe Americans feel under President Obama versus how safe they felt under President Bush.
In this working paper, Paul Kupiec develops an algorithm to approximate the loss rate distribution for fixed income portfolios with obligor concentrations.
Americans are clearly reevaluating their views about President Obama’s stewardship of foreign affairs, and the results are anything but bright.
A likely partial agreement and extension of the nuclear talks comes as no surprise. Iran recognized the March 31 deadline for a political agreement did not really matter and behaved accordingly. The real issues appear to be the timing of sanctions relief and the duration of restrictions on—and inspections of—Iran’s program.
The original RFRA was a good and just law that had absolutely nothing to do with gays. It was introduced in the House by Charles E. Schumer (D-NY). It passed on a voice vote in the House and by 97 to 3 in the Senate. President Clinton signed it into law without controversy.
Panelists discuss whether America’s nonproliferation negotiations with Iran are destined to end in failure, drawing parallels to attempted US nuclear negotiations with North Korea.
Why do progressives hate Walmart for its low prices and razor-thin 3% profit margin but love Apple for its high prices and 24% profit margin?