If aborting the whole enterprise is not on the table, then Ms. May’s deal remains far superior to its most likely alternative: a fruitless quest for a unicorn Brexit, possibly led by Mr. Corbyn.
In the January issue, we examine the public mood going into a new year, focusing on a variety of economic assessments. We also look at how people view Trump’s handling of the economy and opinions of the tax law passed under his administration. Finally, we review views on Wall Street a decade after the financial crisis.
Given the importance of entrepreneurship and innovation to American economic growth, caution is warranted before creating a new high tax-rate regime.
Conservatives have an opening to restore federalism.
As senators begin evaluating the President’s nominees to replace James Mattis as Secretary of Defense and General Joseph Dunford as Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, they may also want to address relations between the two top staffs at the Pentagon.
Rather than learn from political realities, Macron in a letter to the French nation is now doubling down on his populism by “launching…a great national debate.”
After years of unsuccessful talks and handshake deals with Beijing, the United States should change course and begin cutting some of its economic ties with China.
For those who think Liu He will bring a major concession to the table during upcoming trade talks, here’s our algorithm’s advice: Curb your enthusiasm.
For the last 50 years, the lop-sided military balance in the Middle East has been a well-known constant of the strategic landscape. Today, however, new factors are threatening to upend the regions status quo.
If partial Medicaid expansion were pursued as a legislative change rather than an allowable state waiver, Congress could offset the added federal expense with cost-reducing reforms.