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Six charts that show one issue largely missing from the public conversation about economics in America: an honest discussion of the family factor.

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How much do you know about the depression of 1920–21 and the rapid recovery that followed? Author James Grant will consider what lessons this unknown history may supply.

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Here are four charts that show that young men and women “who grow up in an intact, two-parent family have a leg up in today’s competitive economy.”

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Image Credit: Mykhaylo Palinchak /

Ukraine was not the first of Putin’s revanchist operations. When Russia intervened in Georgia in 2008, AEI’s Dr. Leon Aron feared that Crimea might just be next.

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Texas produced another record-setting level of crude oil in August of more than 3 million barrels per day. Thanks to the “made-in-America” revolutionary drilling techniques of hydraulic fracturing and horizontal drilling that have accessed oceans of shale oil in Texas, the state is now producing 37% of all US crude oil.

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Experts discuss their predictions for whether the United States will strike a nuclear deal with Iran ahead of the November 24 deadline, and the repercussions of the possible outcomes.

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QE is over, and the US economy is better today for its existence.

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Osama bin Laden is shown pointing in this video frame grab released by the U.S. Pentagon May 7, 2011.

A decade after we were last graced with Bin Laden’s visage on video, we should focus less on the individual and more on the ideology that motivates them and filling the vacuums in which they thrive.

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Image Credit: fotostory /

When American policymakers look at Kobane, it would be a fatal mistake to assume anyone else in the region shares our agenda.

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Image Credit: Scott Wong /

By kicking out James Tien for criticizing Hong Kong’s chief executive, the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Body shows just how little freedom Hong Kong actually enjoys.

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Ryan Rodrick Beiler /

The permanent campaign is a permanent fixture of our politics. Like the candidates, the pollsters will be judged by who wins and loses – on Election Day 2016.

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Too much of today’s upbeat GDP report came from government spending, not the private sector.

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