Yesterday Paul Krugman took some pot shots at an op-ed that Paul Ryan and I wrote nearly five years ago—an op-ed that was critical of quantitative easing. Here’s why Krugman missed his mark and the QE critics are correct.
On Friday, February 13, the White House will host a daylong summit on cybersecurity and consumer protection. The summit, part of the larger Stanford Cyber Initiative launched in November 2014, will bring together leaders from the federal government, business sector, law enforcement, and consumer advocates, as well as Stanford faculty and students currently researching cybersecurity issues.
President Barack Obama is back in California on Friday – a visit that’s officially about curbing identity theft (he’s taking part in a cybersecurity summit at Stanford University) but just as much about abetting a legalized form of larceny (he’s attending a Democratic fundraiser in San Francisco).
From taxis to banks, regulation is quickly captured to stifle competition. Only it's usually polite not to say it out loud. Today's WSJ has a lovely little piece, Regulation is Good for Goldman confirming the former and violating the latter pattern.
On Friday, February 13, President Obama will travel to Silicon Valley to engage with business and academic leaders in the tech community as part of a push to ensure a robust national cybersecurity posture that emphasizes strong defenses and resilient networks.
Air Force One touched down at San Francisco International Airport on Thursday evening, so that President Barack Obama can raise cash for the Democrats and deliver the keynote address at Stanford University regarding cyber security.
HOW far apart is Nigeria’s politics of 2015 from that of 1965 that was largely characterised by ethnic and religious cleavages that subsequently led to the collapse of the First Republic? What lessons have politicians of today learnt from that era in forging a cohesive and progressive country from the impediments of the past?