AEI and Center for Opportunity Urbanism present a panel discussion with thinkers and writers on opportunities to address public problems and policy innovation at the local level.
In the effort to reduce gun violence, or gun massacres, should we go big or go small? Should we concentrate on steps that have a consensus behind them, at the risk of not making much difference? Or should we seek to transform American law and culture, even if success looks pitifully unlikely?
With 36 gubernatorial contests getting underway in 2018, it’s worth looking at what would-be governors are talking about on education. What did we find? Generally, states have a different policy focus than Washington.
Seven years after Libya’s revolution, the country is a failed state with a humanitarian crisis and a serious threat to US national security. America’s enemies and adversaries, including ISIS, Al Qaeda and Russia, are exploiting the collapse and establishing themselves in Libya at America’s expense, while the United States is not paying attention and not preparing for the gathering storm.
On February 26, 2018, the Supreme Court will hear Janus v. ASCFME. The result of the case will determine the fate of agency fees in America and will have a huge impact on the financial stability of unions.
In the latest issue of the Harvard Business Review, I discuss how treating AEI like a startup helped push us to the vanguard in the fight for freedom, opportunity, and human dignity.
Instead of trying to squeeze more revenue from the same taxable base, Europe’s leaders should be thinking about how the EU’s growth can be accelerated.
By helping sex offenders successfully transition from prison to the community, CoSA prevents individuals from being victims of crime, including sex offenses.
The settlement of a high-profile trade secret lawsuit between Uber and Waymo cast light on a little-known corner of intellectual property law: the negative trade secret.
Amy Wax of the University of Pennsylvania Law School will discuss the state of debate and disagreement in academia today and will reflect on the value of reasoned dialogue and civil debate.
When shaping the citizens of tomorrow, the focus should be in human development during early childhood and crafting beneficial solutions to early childhood problems.