American Enterprise Institute - AEI

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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.

In this episode, host Nat Malkus talks to Frederick Hess, Brendan Bell, and Steve Telles about what it would take to start a university from scratch today, and whether this is a viable solution to improving academic discourse on campus.

While the US political strategy in Somalia is an expensive failure, Trump’s willingness to entrust the Taliban with US national security may very well end up defining his national security legacy.

obama signs the 2009 stimulus bill into law

Ten years after the enactment of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, in the midst of the worst economic recession since the Great Depression, the policy implications of this legislation continue to be felt.

The number of millionaires in a country and its trend over time is often seen as a sign of a country’s economic health and its ability to generate opportunities for wealth creation.

Iowa attorney general tom miller

This event has been cancelled.

Join AEI, Iowa Attorney General Tom Miller, and a panel of experts for a discussion on e-cigarettes and the future of tobacco-control policy.

On this episode, podcaster and serial entrepreneur Brian McCullough discusses the rise of the early internet companies, the dot-com bubble, and whether today’s Big Tech companies poses a threat to Silicon Valley’s tradition of innovation.

If Trump’s national emergency declaration prevails in court, it will be a disaster for the cause of limited government.

donald trump's populism

Trump’s core supporters weren’t the ones overdosing on opioids, or even necessarily drawing on disability and unemployment. They were those people’s neighbors. 

trump's trade war with china

Now that the responsible stakeholder approach to China is essentially defunct, how should America respond? There are four options — accommodation, collective balancing, comprehensive pressure, and regime change.

In this episode of Constitutionally Speaking, Jay and Luke discuss the Virginia and Kentucky Resolutions of 1798.

Despite angry rhetoric and an unsatisfactory compromise, there’s also reason for some long-term progress in narrowing the gap between two nations on each side of a border that’s been problematic since 1846.

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