Red counties typically enjoy somewhat stronger families than do blue counties on at least three measures worth considering: marriage, nonmarital childbearing, and family stability.
Corporate welfare and bailouts for bankrupt banks are business as usual for the political class. In the Ex-Im fight, though, business as usual is losing.
America’s crude oil production increased in April to the highest level in 44 years, thanks to the shale revolution, which has reversed a 40-year decline in crude oil output in only about six years.
If workers can use government force through minimum wage laws to achieve above-market wages, shouldn’t employers then be able to use government force to pay below-market wages with maximum wage legislation?
Several education policy experts discuss the results of the Friedman Foundation for Educational Choice’s annual Schooling in America Survey.
If the IMF and the European Union truly want Greece to succeed and not to become a failed state, they would do well to support an orderly Greek exit out of the euro.
When prosperity is broadly shared and upward mobility is robust, there is less reason to fret about rising inequality.
As private school choice moves into a new era, there are three unresolved tensions that I think will shape the next five to 10 years. Understanding them will be key to understanding the landscape of private school choice going forward.
Senator Corker’s visit to Venezuela could send a positive signal that the US Congress will defend democracy, freedom of expression, and economic liberty, rather than seek to normalize ties with a criminal regime that is abusing the Venezuelan people.
Discussion on Secretary of State John Kerry in Vienna negotiating with Iran on nuclear sanctions.
Just because federal budget deficits and the growing national debt aren’t in the news every day doesn’t mean the problem has gone away.