Join AEI for the discussion of the history of the 1933 Glass-Steagall Act and a panel discussion on the costs and benefits of reinstating the Glass-Steagall Act’s separation of commercial and investment banking.
Join AEI as Lt. Gen. Thomas Trask and retired Vice Adm. Mark Fox discuss the future of Iranian power in the Middle East, the threat it poses to the US, and how Washington can respond.
Take a 15-question Memorial Day quiz.
Some thoughts from Ronald Reagan’s 1981 inaugural speech that are especially appropriate for Memorial Day.
The administration’s defense budget is dead on arrival, but it presents an opportunity for Congress to reaffirm its fundamental principles as the party of Lincoln and Reagan.
As usual, when it comes to trade, Trump departed from economic reality when he accused the Germans of being “very bad” for selling millions of quality vehicles to willing US buyers. Trump forgot to mention that the “horrible” German automakers also produce millions of cars in the US, invest billions of dollars here, and support more than 100,000 American jobs.
The Moody’s decision should be a useful wake-up call for the Chinese government to start addressing the serious problems associated with its credit market overhang.
There is a continuing debate over whether universal basic income is a good idea for society. Some believe that universal basic income is misguided and reflects fears of technological backlash over jobs.
AEI Fellow Jonah Goldberg joins the panel on Fox News’ ‘Special Report’ with Bret Baier to discuss the latest headlines. Goldberg comments on Trump’s call for NATO allies to keep their GDP percentage promise for the defense funding, the Obama administration’s NSA illegal searches on Americans and G.O.P. candidate Gianforte’s assault charges.
Work requirements for those receiving welfare are a critical tool to help rescue our fellow Americans from the misery of idleness – so they can achieve meaning and happiness in their lives through the power of honest, productive work.
If a country does not allow independent election observation, nor does it enable journalists to visit polling stations outside the capital region, then claims of high voter turnout and its symbolizing support for the system must be questioned.
Is tech policy about to change dramatically? Can the FCC adequately monitor the Internet when it’s built on decades old regulation?