Publications - AEI

Share Mark as favorite

What are the keys to economic success for black men in the US? W. Bradford Wilcox, Wendy Wang, and Ronald Mincy will present new research, and an expert panel will debate and discuss its implications.

Share Mark as favorite

Please join AEI for a discussion of ethnographic research methods and their potential role in economic research. The authors of a new report also propose a new ethnographic study to improve our understanding of barriers to opportunity for low-income households.

Share Mark as favorite

After years of smearing good people with false charges of bigotry, the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) has finally been held to account.

Share Mark as favorite

California has long been a harbinger for national change and there is no reason the Republicans should not give up on it. It is anything but lost to them.

Share Mark as favorite

Ron Haskins and Heather Hahn continue their debate on the merits of work requirements in safety net programs.

Share Mark as favorite

In this installment of AEI’s Poverty and Social Policy Debate Series, Ron Haskins debates Heather Hahn on the merits of work requirements in safety net programs.

Share Mark as favorite

Quotation of the day is from Charles Krauthammer (1950-2008).

Share Mark as favorite

Chinese cyberespionage

With the United States and China trading threats of escalating tariffs, the world waits to see whether these barbs become a full-fledged trade war between the two largest economies.

Share Mark as favorite

In order to curb the high price of health care, the American health system must learn to achieve efficiency and effectiveness for the services it delivers. While there are no shortage of ideas about how to do so, there has certainly been a lack of success.

Share Mark as favorite

Even if you care about bilateral trade deficits (which economists tend to view as trivial), trade between the US and Canada seems pretty balanced.

Share Mark as favorite

“I think AI can make the markets work much better. It can make democracy work much better. Unfortunately, it can also make authoritarianism work much better. It can also make central planning work much better.”

Share Mark as favorite

In weighing whether to follow in the University of Chicago’s footsteps, university leaders—and certainly public officials charged with overseeing public institutions—would do well to remember that the ACT and SAT can serve as a modest check on subtle (or not-so-subtle) biases.

Sort By:

Refine Content:

Scholar

Additional Keywords:

Refine Results

or to save searches.

Open
Refine Content