Arthur Brooks and Fox News’s Brit Hume discuss Brooks’s new book, which explains how free enterprise advocates can fight for poor and vulnerable Americans.
There used to be a neighborhood there. There were houses and front porches and back yards. Then the alliance of big business and big government came, with their promises of revitalization, their finely crafted plans, their piles of money — and their bulldozers.
Covering a story about society and culture? Here’s the latest from AEI’s Society and Culture experts.
The federal government has unilaterally decided that it can and should tell us how to live our lives. If we object, it threatens, “Fight this, and we’ll ruin you.”
Carlos Lozada reviews Charles Murray’s “By the People: Rebuilding Liberty Without Permission” for the Washington Post Book Party.
Too many government regulations today are pointless and prevent us from doing our jobs as well as we could, writes Charles Murray. His modest proposal: ignore them.
Free enterprise is under attack. Opponents of the free enterprise system often rely on half-truths and flat-out falsehoods to make their case for bigger government. Here is a handy fact sheet to dispel some of these harmful myths.
The Federal Communications Commission has announced its plans to regulate broadband companies under Title II, claiming it will ensure competition and prohibit Internet Service Providers from privileging the content of certain providers. The FCC’s approach is wrong-headed for many reasons.
The millennial generation has had much lower crime, divorce, and birth rates than previous generations. While partisan issues may explain some of the reason for this, millennials may behave better largely because they are expected to by their parents.