What does Ronald Reagan’s brand of conservatism mean for the Republican Party today? Join AEI for a discussion of Reagan’s ideological foundations and the future of the GOP.
Transnational organized crime in the Western Hemisphere is a persistent threat to the security and prosperity of the United States and its neighbors. The US government should target its enforcement efforts to better confront the threat.
It is highly prejudicial and a challenge to the legitimacy of the WTO dispute settlement process for US Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer to threaten a “cataclysmic” result if the WTO rules against the US.
The shift from a traditional press briefing to an audio-only style at the White House could be an effort to refocus the media on policy rather than the latest tweets. Trump feels the need to prove the legitimacy of his victory in the 2016 election in light of the Russia investigations.
The recently released Senate health bill makes a few key changes to both current law and the House passed American Health Care Act. Here is a summary of those changes.
A new paper by Dr. Emily Ekins dispels the notion of Trump voters as a monolithic bloc.
Happy birthday, tax plan. I don’t mean to put undue pressure on you on your first birthday, but the country depends on your success.
The return of stagflation to the UK economy poses a fundamental policy dilemma for the BOE. Does it now raise interest rates to make sure that it meets its inflation target, or does it keep interest rates at their currently ultra-low levels in order to provide support to a floundering economy?
Senate Republican leaders have unveiled a draft of their plan to repeal and replace Obamacare. The new legislation will roll-back many of the Obama administration’s policies including the individual mandate and granting increased federal funding to states who expand Medicaid. Medicaid reform is critical; rising health care costs will cause future fiscal problems for the United States.
Many years of highly unorthodox monetary policy by the world’s major central banks has set us up for yet another major global economic and financial crisis when interest rates start to be normalized in the world’s major economies. Past experience suggests that global credit bubbles burst when the Federal Reserve starts to raise interest rates after a prolonged period of ultra-easy monetary policy. There is every reason to think that this time will be no different.
India may again report the fastest GDP growth among major economies. It is simultaneously not creating enough jobs.
In school reform, I sometimes think we suffer from a curious malady: too much passion—and a shortage of disciplined professionalism.