Do benefit programs, such as food stamps and Medicaid, penalize marriage and affect the choices of poor and lower-middle-class families? Join AEI and the Institute for Family Studies for a discussion of a new report.
Fueled by solid job gains, low mortgage rates, and high and growing leverage, the national seller’s market is now in its 45th month. Median home prices for the US as a whole have risen relative to median household income, retracing about a third of the drop from the 2006 peak to the 2012 trough, thus crimping affordability.
Despite advances in the treatment of rare diseases, the bureaucracy surrounding the FDA refuses to adapt to the current means of medical innovation. The 21st Century Cures Act would help to modernize the FDA approval process and increase patient access to novel therapies.
Data from the National Telecommunications and Information Administration indicate that Americans are concerned about, and recognize important differences between, online security and privacy.
The IRS primarily serves as our nation’s tax collector, but it is also one of our nation’s largest conduits for delivering social benefits, most prominently the earned income tax credit (EITC).
How could the IRS more effectively distribute government benefits, such as the EITC? Join AEI for a discussion of a new proposal for improving the administration of tax-based benefits.
AEI Resident Fellow Michael Barone and “Q&A” host Jay Nordlinger discuss Barone’s extensive knowledge of American politics.
Trump has been right about the political mood throughout this campaign and is right about today’s politics of trade. But his speech at the Republican convention outlined a policy that isn’t consistently based on facts and can’t help the country.
Visiting Scholar John Yoo discusses how to deal with terrorism on Spreaker’s “Circle of Insight with Dr. Carlos”.
There are burgeoning opportunities for graduates of community colleges across the country, particularly in the southeastern US where both unemployment and job growth are high.
It’s clear that for most Americans the election of the first woman president won’t be as thrilling as the election of the first black president eight years ago.
Whoever becomes the next US president, America is unlikely to be ‘a shining city upon a hill.’