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The most contested "hearts and minds" of the Iraq war may belong to Americans. By Victor Davis Hanson.
The next step we should take? Neither attack nor appeasement, but negotiations—about everything. By Michael McFaul and Abbas Milani.
Ahmadinejad proved that he, not Britannia, rules the waves. By Niall Ferguson.
While the troops go after the terrorists, officials back in Washington must keep after the terrorists' assets. By John B. Taylor.
What do price controls produce? Expensive housing and soaring medical costs. By Thomas Sowell.
Why are China and India growing so fast? Because of the global economy itself. By Michael Spence.
“Microloans” already help people in the Third World escape from poverty. Now “micropayments” are helping them get health care. By Scott W. Atlas.
Lots of Americans are overweight, but obesity is not a public health crisis. By Jay Bhattacharya.
On drug approval, what we need from the FDA is not perfection but consistency. By Henry I. Miller.
Every candidate has a plan to help the poor. What would all these ideas really accomplish? By Jeffrey M. Jones.
In much of the world, conservatives clamor for subsidies while liberals fight big government. In the United States, it’s the other way around. Here’s why. By Charles Wolf Jr..
Hybrid conservatives are becoming the dominant species. By Peter Berkowitz.
Do strong patent protections hamper invention? Quite the opposite. By F. Scott Kieff.
Why business should be about a great deal more than merely doing deals. By Bowen H. "Buzz" McCoy.
How to tame a vast illegal enterprise, for everyone’s benefit. By Timothy Charles Brown.
An argument that was ahead of its time, and remains relevant today. By Gary S. Becker.
A study of two great generals who knew how to keep civilian and military leaders working together. By Colonel Chris Gibson.
Californians should be feeling serene about a proposed liquefied natural gas terminal. With the dubious help of celebrities, they’re feeling alarmed instead. By Bill Whalen.
When he visited Latin Americans earlier this year, President Bush explained just how free, productive societies are built. Were they listening? By William Ratliff.
At 50, Europe is not one story, but many. By Timothy Garton Ash.
European malaise? Where? By Melvyn B. Krauss.
Boris Yeltsin was the tool of Russia’s emancipation and of its descent back into authoritarianism. By David Satter.
Russians are not doomed to be ruled by despots, and the West should not resign itself to them. By Michael McFaul.
Is colonialism to blame for the woes of former colonies? Not in Ghana. By Niall Ferguson.
As China participates in the information revolution, a few of the subtler themes. By Henry S. Rowen.
Twenty years ago, politicians frightened voters by claiming that trade with Japan would harm the United States. Now they’re trying to frighten us with China. By Russell Roberts.
The chairman of the president’s Council of Economic Advisers explains why he’s so optimistic about the nation’s prospects. By James Pethokoukis.
The Battle of Thermopylae is long over, but it still has a great deal to tell us about friction between Persia and the West. By Victor Davis Hanson.
A new collection of the correspondence of Thomas Sowell. By Mona Charen.
Socialism is supposed to be altruistic, capitalism greedy. But which system produces more philanthropy? By Tibor R. Machan.
A brief history of Soviet torturers and assassins, some of whom had second thoughts. By Katya Drozdova.