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How to foster growth and opportunity around the globe.
Incomes rise or fall together—what moves them is economic growth. Why we’re all in this together.
Five ideas for getting monetary policy back on track.
The sharing economy isn’t just about convenience. It’s a revolution in the use of labor and assets.
Like a bad penny, socialism keeps coming back.
We really could transform our nightmarish tax system. Here’s how.
It’s the independents, not the true believers, who make or break a candidate. And they don’t think all that much of Donald Trump.
The GOP may not need the Donald, but it certainly needs his supporters.
Just as predicted, patients are facing higher costs, fewer choices, and swelling bureaucracy. ObamaCare needs urgent care.
It’s neither dying nor thriving—but it does need some bitter medicine.
The tax on high-cost insurance plans was running rough from the start. Here’s what that clunker has taught us.
Six ways to put consumers, and not bureaucrats, in control.
What compensation do we owe a patient whose own body has to medical breakthroughs? Trying to figure it out could tie up progress, making everyone worse off.
When it should act, America hesitates—and around the world, hard-won freedoms slip away.
The borders of the Middle East are unworkable. What if we drew them all over again?
Barack Obama so wanted to end “Bush’s wars” and close Guantánamo. It hasn’t worked out that way.
In proclaiming a state, ISIS surrendered a strategic advantage, giving its bombs a return address.
How outdated strategic thinking is leaving us wide open.
Among the millions of ordinary people who ran afoul of the Soviet police state, one predicted its doom. Astoundingly enough, he survived.
Today, War and Peace would be set in Iran, with its oppression, tumult, and sense that everything must change.
Genetically modified salmon have finally been approved. Why did they have to spend so much time swimming upstream?
Advice to would-be school reformers: argue less, listen more, and check your halo at the door.
Yes, promoting democracy can be frustrating and dangerous. But freedom and pluralism are still the only way to sustain effective, lasting governments.
Overwhelmed by migrants and terrified of terrorists, Europe is rebuilding walls that only recently came down.
Europeans have failed to cherish, and now to defend, the nation-state system. Americans must pay heed.
In the latest Golden State Poll, Californians say that providing enough water must come ahead of building multibillion-dollar trains.
Hoover fellow William J. Perry worries that disarmament has stalled—and the specter of nuclear war has returned.
Ideological opposites, Kori N. Schake and her sister, a Clinton adviser, have found that family harmony is the best policy.
Although he insists that he has devoted much of his long career merely to pointing out the obvious, Hoover fellow Thomas Sowell feels certain he’ll never be out of a job.
America’s checks and balances have always protected us from our worst impulses. Now they’re eroding.
Where have you gone, William F. Buckley? A new Hoover exhibit highlights unforgettable exchanges with America’s most public intellectual.
Seventy years ago, the greatest war in history was over. It had begun during the Great Depression and ended with a prosperous, secure world in sight. The US military was undergoing its own transformation as it prepared to keep that hard-won peace.