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Featured
Featured

Kurdish, Syrian, And Turkish Ironies

by Victor Davis Hansonvia National Review
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

Critics now upset about abandoning our Kurdish friends demanded abject withdrawals — and the abandonment of friends — in Afghanistan and Iraq.

Featured

Nobel Laureates Aim Too Low On Global Poverty

by David R. Hendersonvia The Wall Street Journal
Monday, October 14, 2019

Immigration and growth would help more than addressing the winners’ ‘manageable questions.’

Featured

By Placing Profits Over Principles, The NBA Shows What It's Really Made Of

by Lee Ohanianvia California on Your Mind
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

Last week, Daryl Morey, the general manager of the NBA’s Houston Rockets, tweeted “Fight for Freedom. Stand with Hong Kong” in support of Hong Kong citizen protests against mainland China. These seemingly harmless seven words created a political firestorm within the world’s premier basketball league that shows that the NBA’s highly publicized and proud commitment to social justice, freedom, and equality is largely abandoned when such principles affect their bottom line.  

Featured

Elizabeth Warren, Corporate Bully

by Richard A. Epsteinvia Defining Ideas
Monday, October 14, 2019

Her demand-letter to Jamie Dimon is a foretaste of her imperial presidential style. 

Analysis and Commentary
Analysis and Commentary

Policy Uncertainty In Japan

by Elif C. Arbatli, Steven J. Davis, Arata Ito, Naoko Miakevia Becker Friedman Institute for Economics at the University of Chicago
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

In the aftermath of the Financial Crisis (2007-08) and the Great Recession (2007-09), households and firms faced lots of uncertainty, not only about when and how the economy would recover, but also confusion on whether and how the administration, Congress, and the Federal Reserve would react. For families considering the purchase of a new car or a move to another city for a job, and for businesses considering new hires or a plant expansion, this policy uncertainty meant that the prudent choice was often wait-and-see.

Analysis and Commentary

CISA’s Request For Subpoena Power

by Herbert Linvia Lawfare
Monday, October 14, 2019

Recent stories in Cyberscoop and TechCrunch indicate that the Department of Homeland Security is asking Congress to grant the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) the power to issue administrative subpoenas to internet service providers (ISPs). The subpoena power will be used to compel ISPs to identify certain private-sector subscribers that CISA has found to be vulnerable to external threats, requiring ISPs to share contact information for those subscribers.

Analysis and Commentary

A Literacy Milestone For Students Of Color

by Christopher N. Ruszkowskivia Real Clear Education
Monday, October 14, 2019

A hard-earned milestone representing a boost in reading levels for thousands of students of color is in jeopardy—even before getting the attention that it deserves.

Analysis and Commentary

Fewer Children Left Behind: Lessons From The Dramatic Achievement Gains Of The 1990s And 2000s

by Michael J. Petrillivia Thomas B. Fordham Institute
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

Earlier this year, speaking in front of the Education Writers Association, Secretary Betsy DeVos said that decades of reform efforts and increased social spending, both inside and outside of schools, “hasn’t ultimately improved anything for any students, particularly not for the most vulnerable students.” It’s a standard refrain from DeVos, and many other reformers as well, when making the case that past efforts have failed and it’s time to try something different. Even my friend Rick Hess, after acknowledging big gains in math achievement, has argued that “a fair assessment” of the past two decades of reform “would admit that there has been a lot of action, but not much in the way of demonstrated improvement.”

Analysis and Commentary

The Latest Nobel Prize In Economics

by David R. Hendersonvia EconLog
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences will award the 2019 Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences to Abhijit Banerjee and Esther Duflo of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Michael Kremer of Harvard “for their experimental approach to alleviating global poverty.” The award reveals a deepening fault line among economists about how best to fight poverty.

Interviews
Interviews

Paul E. Peterson On The Education Exchange: What Goes Into Choosing The Right College?

interview with Paul E. Petersonvia The Education Exchange
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

Hoover Institution fellow Paul Peterson talks with Michael Horn about his new book Choosing College, co-written with Bob Moesta, and the different questions prospective college applicants should ask themselves as they work through the application process for college.

In the News
In the News

7 Influential Birmingham Women That Left Their Mark On The World, Including Mary Anderson

featuring Condoleezza Ricevia Bham Now
Monday, October 14, 2019

Our city is home to some of the world’s most influential women. Learn more about 7 Birmingham women who left their mark on the world.

In the News

What's The End-Game Strategy?

quoting Victor Davis Hansonvia One News Now
Monday, October 14, 2019

A former Justice Department attorney says the Democrats' impeachment strategy is actually about creating chaos, frenzy, and disorder.

In the News

Fixing The Gig Economy Doesn’t Require Turning All Uber Drivers Into Employees

quoting Richard A. Epsteinvia Daily Caller
Monday, October 14, 2019

While new technologies have enabled new economic opportunities and labor arrangements, current laws largely treat employment as a binary between independent contractors and full-time employees. This limits employers who might otherwise want to offer some, but not all benefits; and unnecessarily restricts employees who need flexibility and the ability to set their own hours.

In the News

California Turns Off A Lot More Than Just The Lights With Forced Blackouts

quoting Victor Davis Hansonvia PJ Media
Monday, October 14, 2019

Going solar isn’t necessarily any protection from California’s new “planned” power outages, and local residents and businesses are enduring a lot more than just a few inconveniences.

In the News

Frank Church Conference: Democracy, Russia, China And The U.S. Role

quoting Michael McFaulvia Idaho Press
Monday, October 14, 2019

From China to Russia to the role of the United States on the world stage, more than 500 people gathered at Boise State University on Monday to learn about and discuss the issues at the 36th annual Frank Church Conference on Public Affairs.

In the News

Guaranteed Monthly Income: Boon Or Bane?

quoting Thomas Sowellvia American Thinker
Monday, October 14, 2019

"Tell us how you would spend $1,000 a month. Then if you win, you'll get the [contest] money and you'll get a whole lot of social media followers." —Andrew Yang, announcing his competition-based dry run for a guaranteed minimum income.

In the News

Raghuram Rajan Expresses Concern Over India's Economic Slowdown

quoting Raghuram Rajanvia India Today
Monday, October 14, 2019

The former RBI governor said the uncertainty surrounding the overall economic vision of government is one of the reasons behind India's slowing economy. 

In the News

Mitt, VDH, And How Trump Would Lose Rush

quoting Victor Davis Hansonvia Rush Limbaugh Show
Monday, October 14, 2019

RUSH: There’s a guy out there with a book. His name is Brian Rosenwald, and he’s written a book about me, essentially. It’s called Talk Radio’s America. And honestly, it’s been out awhile. He is the first person to write about me and this program and talk radio in general who gets it. He actually earned a PhD studying talk radio. And he wrote about it.

Jack Goldsmith speaks at Hoover's 2014 Fall Retreat
In the News

Jack Goldsmith - In Hoffa's Shadow: A Stepfather, A Disappearance In Detroit, And My Search For The Truth

mentioning Jack Goldsmithvia Politics and Prose
Tuesday, October 15, 2019

There have been many theories about the fate of Jimmy Hoffa, the longtime president of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters, since he disappeared in 1975. Many involve Charles “Chuckie” O’Brien, Hoffa’s aide and Goldsmith’s stepfather. In this compelling investigation-cum-memoir, Goldsmith, Henry L. Shattuck Professor of Law at Harvard University and author of Terror Presidency and Power and Constraint, recounts how his childhood affection for O’Brien became more complicated as he pursued a legal career. Then, with the perspective he gained from serving as assistant attorney general under George W. Bush, Goldsmith was moved to uncover the truth about O’Brien, Hoffa, the mob, the waning of labor’s power, and the rise of the surveillance state.

E.g., 10 / 16 / 2019
E.g., 10 / 16 / 2019

Monday, November 12, 2001

Analysis and Commentary

by Gerald A. Dorfman Monday, November 12, 2001
article

Monday, October 29, 2001

Analysis and Commentary

by Diane Ravitch Monday, October 29, 2001
article

Monday, October 22, 2001

Analysis and Commentary

by David Davenport Monday, October 22, 2001
article

Monday, October 15, 2001

Analysis and Commentary

by Michael McFaul Monday, October 15, 2001
article

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Interviews

Kiron Skinner On New US Sanctions Against North Korea

interview with Kiron K. Skinnervia Fox News
Saturday, February 24, 2018

Hoover Institution fellow Kiron Skinner explains how the US plans to implement and enforce new sanctions against North Korea.

Featured

At Stanford, Cardinal Conversations Event Examines Inequality And Populism

quoting Niall Ferguson, Michael McFaulvia Stanford News
Friday, February 23, 2018

Stanford scholar Francis Fukuyama and political scientist Charles Murray discuss inequality and populism as part of a second event of the Cardinal Conversations initiative.

Analysis and Commentary

The Last Thing Germany – And Europe – Needs Is A Grand Coalition

by Timothy Garton Ashvia The Guardian
Friday, February 23, 2018

A deal between Angela Merkel and the Social Democrats sounds appealing. But it would open the door to extremists.

Interviews

Gary Roughead On The John Batchelor Show

interview with Admiral Gary Rougheadvia The John Batchelor Show
Friday, February 23, 2018

Hoover Institution fellow Admiral Gary Roughead discusses the opening of the Arctic, and the increased activity that will take place there, present challenges and opportunities in energy and mineral development, environmental stewardship, the welfare of indigenous people, and national security.

In the News

Past Episodes Of Presidential Wrongdoing Have Provoked A Reaction

quoting Larry Diamondvia The Economist
Friday, February 23, 2018

Donald Trump’s rule-breaking could be different.

In the News

The U.S. Deficits And The U.S. Dollar: Bringing In A New Era?

quoting John F. Coganvia Seeking Alpha
Friday, February 23, 2018
The United States government is poised to enter a new era of ever expanding federal deficits, raising the ratio of US government debt to Gross Domestic Product to newer, never-before-seen peacetime highs.
In the News

Mueller’s Russia Indictments Show Scale Of Putin’s Cyberwar

quoting Jack Goldsmithvia Newsweek
Friday, February 23, 2018

This column will posit a difficult task for the reader: Focus on the Kremlin, not the Trump White House. While the president may or may not be guilty of the illusive term “collusion,” special counsel Robert Mueller’s Russian indictments pose much larger and possibly intractable challenges to U.S. national cybersecurity policy, not least in the rationales for and execution of appropriate retaliation.

In the News

Controversial Cardinal Conversations Speaker Murray Sparks Peaceful Anti-Racist Rally

quoting Niall Ferguson, Michael McFaulvia The Stanford Daily
Friday, February 23, 2018

Controversial social scientist Charles Murray and Freeman Spogli Institute senior fellow Francis Fukuyama discussed inequality and populism at the Hoover Institution on Thursday night in the second of four Cardinal Conversations, a program that aims to promote open political discourse on campus.

In the News

Future Development Reads: Teachers In Poor Countries, Human Capital Investments, And Tips For Disseminating Research

quoting Eric Hanushekvia Brookings Institution
Friday, February 23, 2018

A new paper by Justin Sandefur, senior fellow at the Center for Global Development, tells some inconvenient truths about teachers in poor countries: First, they are relatively well paid (the highest ratio of teacher salary to GDP per capita is in the Central African Republic). Second, their pay does not seem to have much to do with their qualifications or teaching performance. For example, public school teachers are paid about twice as much as their private-school counterparts with the same qualifications.

In the News

Immigration: System Is The Problem

quoting Victor Davis Hansonvia The Observer
Friday, February 23, 2018

I grew up in Yakima, Washington, and worked summer jobs in orchards with a largely Hispanic crew back when teenagers could work in the fields. My father was a produce dealer in the Yakima valley, an agricultural area with a large population of both legal and illegal Hispanic immigrants. My experience showed me that they are much like us. There are cultural differences, but most shared our values of family, faith and hard work. However, like my family, they too had some “bad apples.”

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The Hoover Daily Report is a compendium of links to commentary and analysis by Hoover's fellows and affiliated scholars in newspapers, journals, blogs, and broadcast media. The HDR highlights the breadth and depth of Hoover’s scholarship and its impact on policy formation.

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