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Unconstitutional Medicare-For-All

via Analysis
Wednesday, November 13, 2019

The possible constitutional challenges that could be raised against Medicare-for-All.

The Impeachment Conundrum

by Larry Diamondvia The American Interest
Tuesday, November 5, 2019

The Democrats are facing a dilemma: If they defend democratic norms by acting to remove President Trump from office, they risk getting dragged into a polarizing style of politics that works to his political advantage.

Historians on Trump: We've never seen anything like this

by Elizabeth Cobbs, Kyle Longley, Kenneth Osgood, Jeremi Surivia CNN
Wednesday, October 2, 2019

We are historians who have researched every president since George Washington, and we've never seen anything like this.

Watch: Kevin Warsh at the McCloskey Speaker Series: The State of American Capitalism

interview with Kevin Warshvia Aspen Institute
Sunday, July 28, 2019

Featuring Janet Yellen, distinguished fellow at Brookings Institution and former chairman of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve, and Kevin Warsh, distinguished visiting fellow at the Hoover Institution and former member of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve in conversation with Neil Irwin. The panel will discuss the current state of the economy, how it’s impacted by world affairs, and what tools the Federal Reserve has at its disposal to influence monetary policy.

The Civil Rights Movement And Stolen Valor

by Bruce Thorntonvia Front Page Magazine
Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Kamala Harris leverages her (half-)black victimhood for political advantage.

Climate-Resilient Infrastructure: Engineering and Policy Perspectives

by Bilal M. Ayyub, Alice Hillvia National Academy of Engineering
Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Each year, governments and the private sector invest trillions of dollars in infrastructure that may not withstand future risks from climate change (Oxford Economics 2017). Most of the world’s new infrastructure will be built in developing countries, which face the dual challenges of disaster response and urbanization (Oxford Economics 2017), but responding to natural disasters is also a major challenge in developed countries. 

The Tech Economy Is Hard To Explain. Running Against The Other Is Much Easier.

by Jim Hoaglandvia The Washington Post
Friday, May 31, 2019

European voters turned their backs last weekend on mainstream political parties that had controlled their nations for much of the past century. Impressive numbers voted instead for populist (i.e., hate-mongering) outfits that make immigration and cultural conflict their main issues, or for Green parties that focus on ecology and the dangers of climate change. Conservatives and Social Democrats became, at least for now, statistical remnants of a fast-receding past in which arguments about capital, labor and taxes were dominant political messages.

Cutting The Fat Tail Of Climate Risk: Carbon Backstop Technologies As A Climate Insurance Policy

by Jeremy Carl, David Fedorvia Hoover Institution Press
Monday, May 20, 2019

A variety of promising technologies that might be considered “carbon backstops” are now emerging. Such technologies would be impactful in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, scalable, and available for rapid deployment—but too expensive to justify broad deployment today. 

Mind the Productivity Gap to Reduce Inequality: What's Behind the Numbers?

via Analysis
Tuesday, May 7, 2019

This is the statistical backup for the statements Edward P. Lazear made in the May 6, 2019 The Wall Street Journal op-ed Mind the Productivity Gap to Reduce Inequality." Click here to see What's Behind the Numbers?.

Tying Down the Anchor: The Task Gets Tougher

by Kevin Warshvia Strategies for Monetary Policy
Friday, May 3, 2019

One can view the proximity of the current Fed policy stance to the zero-lower-bound as an accident of history, or a wise choice. So, too, the grand scale and scope of the Fed’s balance sheet. No matter one’s judgment, the Fed finds itself with less conventional and unconventional ammunition. With ammunition low, Fed credibility – to act independently, get policy right, and explain well the rationale for its actions—is at a premium. Fed cred will be relied upon most when the economy slows or confronts a shock. So it’s encouraging that Fed is open to considering reforms in the conduct of monetary policy.


Analysis by Hoover's fellows and affiliated scholars in newspapers, journals, blogs, and broadcast media.