Please join AEI as Irene Powell and Mark Montgomery present findings from their book, “Saving International Adoption: An Argument from Economics and Personal Experience” (Vanderbilt University Press, 2018).
American conservatives have always been nationalists, but ours is a creedal nationalism build on an idea – the idea of human freedom. The problem we face today is not the rise of populism or nationalism; it is that the bigots of the alt-right are seeking to foist European-style “blood and soil” nationalism on to the American body politic.
If productivity growth had been as fast over 1973-2016 as it was over 1949-1973, median and mean compensation would have been around 41 percent higher.
Some prominent conservative economic and political thinkers have proposed a tax on “carbon,” but others oppose it. Which group of conservatives has the stronger argument?
In Liberal Child Welfare Policy and Its Destruction of Black Lives, James Dwyer takes on both the diagnosis that our foster care system is racist, as well as the prescription that to help these kids we need to leave them in their homes and focus on fixing their parents.
The White House continues to ratchet up rhetoric around the trade war with China — and target US businesses in the process.
If the White House, State Department, and Congress are serious about making Yemen diplomacy work, it is time to remove the US Embassy to Yemen from Saudi Arabia.
Europe in 2018 may face debilitating conditions on account of Italy’s debt crisis, the possibility of a German economic slowdown, and other factors.
Scientists have learned how cancer tricks the immune system—opening up new possibilities for research and, crucially, for treatment. David A. Shaywitz reviews “The Breakthrough” by Charles Graeber and “The Beautiful Cure” by Daniel M. Davis.
Giving companies large subsidies to relocate or open new sites is generally a pretty bad idea. But Amazon might be different.
The Belt and Road Initiative has not changed the nature of Chinese construction and investment much, despite rapidly expanding the number of countries.
Decades of investment aimed at increasing STEM credentials among US workers have been obscuring deeper problems in the US labor market, including the lack of noncognitive skills.