The U.S. is ramping up cyber operations against ISIS. Another standoff over the FBI’s access to a locked iPhone ends, but are more fights around the corner? And the mystery of the curious zombie habeas cases popping up at Guantanamo. Plus, Susan is feeling nostalgic over surveillance. And Tamara is planning her next book project.
Hoover Institution fellow Michael Petrilli celebrates Prince’s little-known legacy in the world of education, assesses education policies that hold parents accountable, and questions the alleged diversity of the opt-out movement.
Hoover Institution fellows Eric Hanushek and Paul Peterson discuss the findings of anew study, “It Pays to Improve School Quality,” by Eric Hanushek, who co-authored the study with Jens Ruhose and Ludger Woessmann.
Hoover Institution fellow Kori Schake discusses he BRICS — Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa — and the problems each country faces and why the expectation of seeing true change over the course of a few years is a pipe dream.
Hoover Institution fellow Jim Hoagland talks about his career, including the stories on South African apartheid which won him a Pulitzer for his reporting. He also talks about the commentary on the breakup of the Soviet Union, which won him a second Pulitzer. And he shares his observations about the global political and cultural stories of today.
Hoover Institution fellow Michael McConnell discusses church property disputes. What happens to church property when a congregation decides to divorce itself from its denomination? Does the real estate and other forms of property remain with the local congregation, or does the denomination have claim over all that stuff?