American Enterprise Institute - AEI

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Join AEI for discussion of Mark Rose’s new book, “Market Rules: Bankers, Presidents, and the Origins of the Great Recession” (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2018), a history of the shifting politics and outsized personalities that shaped the modern US banking system.

Please join AEI as experts discuss the economic and political implications of Brexit for the United Kingdom, Europe, and the United States.

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.

When it comes to China’s repression of the Uighurs, Pakistan forgets its role as champion of Muslims worldwide.

Bigness isn’t necessarily bad if consumers are benefitting and the companies are still acting like hungry strivers as they invest billions on R&D and search for new markets to compete in or create.

Because not all electricity is created equal, and because policymakers are not renowned for technological sophistication, the drive for more and more renewable power has created reliability problems, demand/supply imbalances, and now the growing efforts to counter the adverse effects of the renewables favoritism with subsidies for conventional power production when it finds itself at an artificial disadvantage.

A manifesto sets out many worthy aims, but misunderstands the obstacles in their path.

The Democratic party often choose candidates who were previously obscure.

Jared Bernstein, former chief economist and economic adviser in the office of Vice President Joe Biden

The Democratic party’s thinkers have stopped preaching fiscal responsibility.

The president and his critics both went too far. All their flaws and excesses make for a political culture that is less conducive to sensible governance.

This moment we’ve been waiting for might not provide the clarity so many had hoped for.

Instead of building a wall, the US needs to build programs that ensure enough workers are available.

In a climate of increasing social isolation and limited civic engagement, how is it possible that most people can still believe in the goodness of their communities and neighbors, and continue to have faith in the American dream?

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