Join us for the Policy Simulation Library DC meeting hosted by AEI’s Open Source Policy Center to learn how computational simulation models are used to inform public policy decision-making.
Just in time for Father’s Day, a new study finds that for married couples with both spouses working — even when both spouses work full-time — dads work slightly more than moms.
Forty years after the passage of the Indian Child Welfare Act it seems likely the Supreme Court will review it again. Maybe this time, the justices will address the real question of whether a law that sets out a different standard of protection for children of different races can truly be constitutional.
The president deserves credit for forcing a reluctant Mexican government to act.
United States retains substantial economic leverage in areas that China cannot match.
Amazon, one of the most innovative companies in the world, continues to plow billions into all sorts of investment, including R&D. Its low tax rate isn’t a problem.
Given the incontrovertible evidence of the APOR rule’s failure to calibrate for default risk, the Housing Lobby’s suggestion to replace the sun-setting Patch with the APOR prime loan rule is just a veiled attempt to substitute a different means of providing pro-cyclical leverage support during the ongoing house price boom.
Responsible fatherhood programs continue to hold the promise of expanding the emotional, educational, financial, and other resources millions of children need to thrive. But calls for increased federal funding should be held to a higher standard — actual evidence that assistance provided is helping children and families thrive.
AEI’s Naomi Riley explains that, to improve the USA’s child protection services, the agencies will need to hire more capable applicants.
The results through May show that the budgetary miracle that some politicians claim is coming remains nowhere in sight, and that federal debt remains on a trajectory that will pose serious risks for the economy.