From straight lines on a map, straightforward property rights grew. By Gary D. Libecap.
Bouncing back from national-security setbacks is no substitute for overcoming or avoiding them in the first place. By Amy B. Zegart.
Presidents hold power for only a few years, but their judicial appointments shape the country for decades. By Clint Bolick.
Completed forty-eight years ago, his magnum opus appears at last. George H. Nash discusses its insights into our thirty-first president. By Charity Nebbe.
No longer able to devalue its way to competitiveness, Europe can save itself in just one way: reforming its welfare states. By Michael J. Boskin.
One year later, much of the conventional wisdom about the uprisings has been proven wrong. By Fouad Ajami.
A classic parable of shared resources explains the woes besetting both the euro and U.S. debt. By Gary D. Libecap.
The common currency was doomed from the start. By Robert J. Barro.
How South Korea might deter its nuclear neighbor without going nuclear itself. By Dimitri Landa.