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.
Democrats are proposing what amounts to a systemic assault on the foundations of our federal system, and they can’t defend the Constitution while trying to tear it up at the same time.
America has developed a “culture of contempt”—a habit of seeing people who disagree with us not as merely incorrect or misguided, but as worthless. Experts discuss Love Your Enemies and how we can bridge national divides.
In the late 19th century, Tom Reed, an acerbic Republican Speaker of House, once said of two House members, “They never open their mouths without subtracting from the sum total of human knowledge.” There is something of the same result when President Trump speaks about trade policy.
This interactive graphic illustrates the $4.3 billion in projects that will almost certainly be defunded to pay for the wall.
While prison nurseries tend to produce better outcomes for the incarcerated mothers, it is less clear that they are beneficial for their infant children.
If peace talks are going to succeed, it is essential to reinforce the legitimacy of Afghanistan’s elected government rather than throw it under the bus.
AEI’s Katharine B. Stevens sits down with New Horizon Academy CEO Chad Dunkley to discuss the organization’s long history and expansion from one school to more than 85 across the United States.
The alliance crisis that Pompeo hoped to avert may be upon us.
This week’s decision from the European People’s Party’s political assembly to suspend Viktor Orban’s Fidesz came a bit late was more timid than it needed to be.