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More from AEI columnists:
Hillary Clinton’s higher education plan is extensive and expensive. Set aside the fact that simply pumping more money into the system won’t solve quality problems and may well inflate college spending further, no matter how tight the new rules.
Hillary Clinton’s ethanol flip-flop, and the utter lack of principle or shame behind it, shocks nobody who has paid attention to Clinton’s political career.
Policymakers should be crafting and presidential candidates should be debating longer-term policies to foster real economic growth without being overwhelmed by fear from short-term events.
Looking at developments in the 2016 campaign, there are two impossible things — impossible in the sense that almost every pundit ruled them out — that might happen in the weeks and months ahead.
China optimists will prove to have been overly Pollyanna-ish in their views, for this crisis is unlikely to be quickly resolved and will be very much on the US political agenda in a presidential year.
Grievance feminists in the United States trivialize the genuine injustices faced by women across the globe.
Two of the leading GOP candidates — Wisconsin governor Scott Walker and Florida senator Marco Rubio — have offered serious plans for replacing Obamacare in its entirety.
On the basis of the recent Family Options Study, Dr. Kevin Corinth believes that shifting resources from federal rental assistance programs toward developing and implementing more effective versions of homelessness assistance programs that emphasize self-sufficiency would be wise.
In front of outgoing Chief of Staff General Ray Odierno at Fort Irwin, the US Army conducted a Joint Forcible Entry exercise, in effect announcing its return as a deterrent force against American adversaries.
Kevin Hassett constructs a simple regression model that estimates the effect of the incumbent governor on state employment growth. The results cast an interesting perspective on the job-creation track records of the current and former governors who are now competing for the GOP nomination.
The claim that mortgage credit is very tight for all but pristine borrowers has been repeated so often by respected policymakers and economists that it is now taken as fact. This characterization of today’s mortgage market, however, is misleading.