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Lewis H. Gann

Biography: 

The late Lewis H. Gann was a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution: he died in January 1997.

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Recent Commentary

The Marshall Plan

by Peter J. Duignan, Lewis H. Gannvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, October 30, 1997

An essay by Hoover fellows Peter Duignan and the late Lewis H. Gann on the fiftieth anniversary of "the greatest voluntary transfer of resources from one country to another."

The Economic Consequences of the Fall of Two Empires

by Lewis H. Gannvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, April 30, 1997

Western Europe recovered from the Third Reich with astonishing speed. Yet Russia and much of Eastern Europe are now engaged in a long, slow struggle to recover from communism. What accounts for the difference? A final essay by the late Hoover fellow Lewis H. Gann.

The End of Two Evil Empires

by Lewis H. Gannvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, January 30, 1997

Fifty-five years ago, Germany and Japan were waging war to establish world empires. Fifty years ago, they were beginning to dig themselves out from under the rubble. Hoover fellow Lewis H. Gann explains the collapse of the Third Reich and the Empire of the Sun.

The Debate in the United States over Immigration

via Books by Hoover Fellows
Wednesday, January 1, 1997

These essays examine economic, political, social, and legal issues related to immigration into the United States—from compelling arguments for limited immigration to forceful arguments for open borders. They assess the benefits and costs of immigration and its impact on education, social welfare, and health care.

Hope for South Africa?

by Peter J. Duignan, Lewis H. Gannvia Books by Hoover Fellows
Tuesday, January 1, 1991

In this book the authors examine the the country's power structure, economy, politics and the ways in which various branches of government and the private sector interact, and envision a prosperious South Africa built on the principles of a free market economy and parliamentary compromise.

Burden of Empire

by Peter J. Duignan, Lewis H. Gannvia Books by Hoover Fellows
Sunday, January 1, 1967

Since its publication in 1967, Burden of Empire has been widely praised and criticized for its controversial approach to the problem of colonialism in Africa. The authors have challenged the new "orthodoxy" about Africa—the belief that little but evil and exploitation has resulted from the era of European colonialism.