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Violence is taking its toll on America’s enemies, too—and the final outcome in Iraq, Iran, and Palestine may still be better than anyone now expects. By Victor Davis Hanson.
Why we can, and must, plan for a nuclear attack on the United States. By William J. Perry, Ashton B. Carter, and Michael M. May.
The Sarbanes-Oxley Act was bad legislation in even more ways than you might suppose. By Clark S. Judge.
Rising high-tech wages in India may reverse some high-tech outsourcing. Talent emigrates in all directions. By Gary S. Becker.
We Americans save very little while borrowing a lot from abroad. Should we worry? Not necessarily. By Mohamed A. El-Erian and Michael Spence.
There’s a silver lining to the alternative minimum tax: tweak it the right way, and you can establish a flat tax. By David R. Henderson.
A tax created to snare the superrich will soon burden tens of millions of ordinary filers. Why the AMT is neither fair nor rational. By Kyoko Oishi and Richard Sousa.
Now that race-based school assignment has run aground in the Supreme Court, here’s a better idea: let parents choose the schools their kids attend. By Paul E. Peterson.
Stop scapegoating teachers. Ask instead why so many students have no drive to succeed. By Diane Ravitch.
Why does homeschooling work? In a word, family support. By Richard Sousa.
If it’s a free market, why does the U.S. health care system keep its patients in the dark about costs? By Scott W. Atlas.
Despite the environmental benefits of getting more milk from fewer cows, the very idea of enhancing milk genetically has activists all afroth. By Henry I. Miller.
Thousands of parents are convinced that a routine vaccination made their children autistic. Now, many of those parents are taking their claims to court. Unfortunately, emotion, not science, may prevail. By Arthur Allen.
California’s Republican Party has drifted off the centrist track. But its voters haven’t. By Morris P. Fiorina and Samuel J. Abrams.
Should Republicans court Hispanic voters? Only if they want to survive. By Clint Bolick.
Look at the biggest antipoverty success story of recent years—welfare reform—and you might see the makings of a solution to illegal immigration. By Jeffery M. Jones.
The recent attempt at immigration reform? Thomas Sowell bids it good riddance.
How we guard our guardians. By Richard A. Epstein.
Bill Gates's efforts to help the poor are praiseworthy, but his real success at worldwide wealth creation is Microsoft itself. By Robert J. Barro.
If common sense were to reign over the Falkland Islands, Argentina and Britain might finally come to see their common interests. By William Ratliff.
Nicolas Sarkozy needs new models for his country. He need only gaze across the Rhine. Why France should become more like Germany. By Melvyn B. Krauss.
If President Bush told his recent Russian houseguest a few uncomfortable truths, then Bush was only behaving as a friend. By David Satter.
How to get along with the 1.2 billion people behind the world's soon-to-be largest economy. By Alvin Rabushka.
One country that tried to heal divisions only made them deeper, as Hoover senior fellow Paul Sniderman discovered. By John Crace.
Peter Schweizer and Wynton C. Hall tell how they captured history in their new book, a look at oratory that was powerful bot on the podium and in society.
John Ondrasik's “Superman” touched a grieving America after September 11. Recently, the unusual pop rock star took a cue from Hoover senior fellow Victor Davis Hanson.
Transcripts of power sturggles in the Politburo, unseen for more than 70 years, are about to be published. Paul R. Gregory on a major historical find.
Did Radio Free Europe inflame the Hungarian revolutionaries of 1956? Exploring one of the Cold War's most stubborn myths. By A. Ross Johnson.