Is “deeper learning” a realistic goal for every classroom? Join AEI as a panel of experts discuss “In Search of Deeper Learning: The Quest to Remake the American High School” (Harvard University Press, 2019) by Jal Mehta and Sarah Fine.
Please join AEI for the release of Robert M. Collins’ new report “Organization and Guidance Department: Control Tower of Human Rights Denial” and a discussion on North Korea’s most influential department.
Although political parties have long been in disrepute, they can help make our government more responsive to the public interest.
Jason Furman discusses the macroeconomic implications of the TCJA. He argues that there is little reason to believe the TCJA substantially boosted consumption, business investment, and residential investment.
On this episode, Matt Weinzierl joins to discuss the economics of space exploration.
The New York Times reporter discusses his new book, “A Good Provider is One Who Leaves,” as well as the forces shaping current global migration trends and the enduring appeal of the United States to many future Americans who just happened to be born elsewhere.
The result is that today, most people’s political ideology is more tightly tethered to their religious identity. The overlap is far from complete — there are still some secular conservatives and even more religious liberals.
The 48 state Attorneys General launching an antitrust investigation of Google’s parent company Alphabet should be careful to avoid a naïve, overly broad investigation. If they don’t, they risk lowering the quality of Google search and damaging a service consumers love.
Earlier this month, the Pentagon followed through on the president’s promise to divert money intended for military base construction projects to help build portions of a southern border wall.
Please join AEI for the eighth annual Walter Berns Constitution Day Lecture, as James Stoner Jr. traces out the various connections between American constitutionalism, the common law, and approaches to interpreting the Constitution.
Is war really necessary to drive and diffuse technological progress? Or is it the opposite?
In particular, it seems unlikely that the policy substance that populists have brought to the forefront will go anywhere anytime soon.