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Rationing by Any Other Name

by Amitai Etzionivia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Reasons for resisting the push to limit medical care

Fertility Decline in the Muslim World

by Nicholas Eberstadt, Apoorva Shahvia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

A demographic sea change goes largely unnoticed

The Many Faces of Islamist Politicking

by Camille Pecastaingvia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Learning to govern after the Arab Spring

The Resilience of Arab Monarchy

by Ludger Kühnhardtvia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

How hereditary rulers should respond to popular pressure

Forty Years of Originalism

by Joel Aliceavia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

The development and future of a judicial philosophy

Reading into the Constitution

by Peter Berkowitzvia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Peter Berkowitz on Living Originalism by Jack M. Balkin

Shabby Soviet Reality

by Marshall Poevia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Marshall Poe on Red Plenty by Francis Spufford

Business Ethics, Sharpened

by Kurt R. Leubevia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Kurt R. Leube on Business Ethics and the Austrian Tradition in Economics by Hardy Bouillon

Falling from Grace

by Paul Kengorvia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Paul Kengor on The Man in the Middle: An Inside Account of Faith and
Politics in the George W. Bush Era
by Timothy S. Goeglein

Being Bismarck

by Henrik Beringvia Policy Review
Friday, June 1, 2012

Henrik Bering on Bismarck: A Life by Jonathan Steinberg

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Policy Review was the preeminent publication for new and serious thinking and writing about the issues of the day. Established in 1977; the bimonthly journal became a publication of the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, in 2001.

Hoover Institution director John Raisian and Policy Review editor Tod Lindberg announced that the February–March 2013 edition of Policy Review would be its last. The journal's online archive will remain available on the Hoover Institution website.

Policy Review and the Hoover Institution were well matched. They shared a commitment to free and rigorous inquiry into the American condition, into the workings of government and of our political and economic systems and those of others, and into the role of the United States in the world. They both brought together scholars with an interest in current affairs and journalists interested in exploring our world in greater depth. They both take up topics not as exercises in theory, but for the purpose of better understanding the world and the betterment of people's lives. They both are committed to civil discourse, the airing of reasoned disagreement, and a vigorous and open debate. They both are diligently independent, not least in affirming and guarding the independence of those associated with them in the community of informed discussion.

As the Hoover Institution is a premier home for serious scholars, so Policy Review was a premier vehicle for serious writers and thinkers.