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).
This week on Banter, Manhattan Institute Senior Fellow Oren Cass joins the show to discuss his new book “The Once and Future Worker: A Vision for the Renewal of Work in America.”
American conservatives have always been nationalists, but ours is a creedal nationalism built on an idea — the idea of human freedom.
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.
After months of speculation, and a surprise twist worthy of “Survivor” wherein Amazon’s second headquarters was split into two, the company announced Tuesday that Northern Virginia and Queens were the big losers.
For philanthropy critics, the campaign to discredit charity is based on the premise that only centralized government programs can properly address inequality.
Although STEM skills are seen as the key to individual and national success, employers have increasingly expressed concern over workers lacking social or noncognitive (soft) skills. Experts discuss the deeper problems in the U.S. labor market.
AEI President Arthur Brooks announced today that The Grover Hermann Foundation has approved a $1 million grant to support AEI’s leadership development and communications initiatives.
Family elders fret about getting through Thanksgiving and the holidays without violent arguments, and more parents than ever say they’d be upset if their children marry across political lines. But are things really so bad?
America’s most successful licensed prostitute, Alice Little of the Moonlight Bunny Ranch, makes the case for legalized brothels. Meanwhile, Christine & Danielle worry about an invasion of sexbots.
Half of Americans today who see a homeless man believe he’s a veteran. They are incorrect 90 percent of the time. Only 38 percent of employers believe skills veterans acquire in the military are easily transferable to the private sector. But things are turning around …