Nick Schulz was the DeWitt Wallace Fellow at AEI and editor-in-chief of American.com, AEI's online magazine focusing on business, economics, and public affairs. He writes the “Economics 2.0” column for Forbes.com where he analyzes technology, innovation, entrepreneurship, and economic growth. He is the co-author with Arnold Kling of From Poverty to Prosperity: Intangible Assets, Hidden Liabilities, and the Lasting Triumph Over Scarcity. He has been published widely in newspapers and magazines around the country, including The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, the Los Angeles Times, USA Today, and Slate.
• Columnist, Forbes.com, 2011-present • Editor-in-Chief, The American and American.com, 2008-present • Senior Editor, The American, 2006-2008 • Editor-in-Chief, TCS Daily, 2002-2006 • Editor, FoxNews.com Politics, 2000-2002 • Producer, PBS, New River Media, 1997-2000 • Consultant, Platinum Technology, 1996-97 • Policy Analyst, Empower America, 1994-96
At this event, Mary Eberstadt, Nick Schulz, and W. Bradford Wilcox will discuss these and other changes in America’s family structure over the last half-century, in the process examining important economic and cultural consequences on the horizon.
"If we want to talk constructively about issues such as poverty or income inequality, we need to bring what has happened to the family into the picture" -Nick SchulzToday's public policy discussions about economic inequalities and wealth disparity mostly fail to consider the impact of the enormous changes...
Since the 1950s, divorces and out-of-wedlock births in America have risen dramatically. This has significantly affected the economic well-being of the country’s most vulnerable populations. In "Home Economics: The Consequences of Changing...
In considering the past and potential future of American agriculture, we will come to understand better the roots of American economic greatness. We may also gain insights into where the next waves of technological innovation may come from and what they may mean for the country and the world.
When editors of Life magazine ranked Thomas Edison first on the list of “the most important people of the last 1000 years,” they were recognizing the importance of innovation to improving the material condition of mankind.
This panel will discuss what a conservative approach to immigration might look like from the perspectives of law enforcement, people of faith, elected officials, and the business community to identify a new immigration policy that encourages an American culture of competition.