Rep. Sensenbrenner and a panel of experts will explore ways of simultaneously reducing America’s high levels of incarceration and of crime and disorder.
In an attempt to determine the best path forward, an expert panel debates ongoing patent-reform efforts in the 114th Congress.
Please join AEI for a major address by former Vice President Richard B. Cheney on the consequences of the Iran nuclear deal to the security and interests of the United States and its allies in the Middle East.
The 2015 SAT test results released this week confirm a pattern that has persisted for more than 40 years: boys demonstrate a significantly greater mathematical aptitude on the SAT math test, and that male out-performance is consistent across all ethnic groups.
It appears that if you’re looking for an outsider to be the next US president, you won’t care if he can name foreign figures or not.
The finely-reasoned arguments of some supporters of the deal that Tehran will prioritize economic growth over military spending require ignoring almost everything Iran’s leaders are telling each other and their people.
A new video series “Raising Up Wisconsin: How Minimum Wage Jobs Turned Into Family Supporting Careers” from Wisconsin’s Maclver Institute counters the false narrative that minimum wage workers are trapped in dead-end, burger-flipping jobs and a lifetime of poverty.
Why does time pass? And how did we go from a walkman to an iPod, and who was creatively destroyed in between? That and more choice picks here.
More employment growth in the private sector would be most welcome.
A nice piece of analysis by Evan Soltas critiques the Economic Policy Institute’s graph purporting to show a decades-long, massive divergence between wages and productivity.
The economy added fewer jobs than expected this month, while the unemployment rate ticked down to 5.1%. Two new reports from AEI’s Political Corner put the hard numbers in context.
The Class of 2015 SAT results are out, and they’re ugly.
Detroit is home to the nation’s worst-performing urban school district (both financially and academically), where only 6% of its high school students are proficient in math, 4% are proficient in science, and one-third are proficient in reading. And yet a majority of Detroit teachers and administrators are ranked as “highly effective.”