If a massive terrorist attack on Washington wiped out our national leaders, what would we do? Hoover fellow Larry Diamond argues that the Constitution—framed long before weapons of mass destruction could even have been imagined—needs to be amended.
If in past decades the pendulum has swung against the sovereign state, it is time to swing it back–and hold states accountable for permitting terrorists on their territory. By Hoover fellow George P. Shultz.
Since the anthrax scare last fall, there have been calls for the federal government to set up a National Vaccine Authority. Hoover fellow Henry I. Miller and Sam Kazman explain why that would be a mistake—with deadly consequences.
What do the stock market crash of 1929, Japan’s decade-old recession, and the recent dot-com implosion in the United States have in common? More than you might suppose. By Hoover fellow Milton Friedman.
The United States continues to offer the best graduate school education in the world. Unfortunately, the percentage of American students enrolled in these programs has shrunk. By Hoover public affairs fellow Hanna Skandera and Hoover associate director Richard Sousa.
While other conservative parties in Western Europe, and the Republicans in the United States, are enjoying comparative success, the British Conservatives are on the outside looking in. Why are the Conservatives in such bad shape and what are the prospects for their recovery? By Hoover fellow Gerald A. Dorfman.