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The superlative American health care system can still be saved. By Scott W. Atlas.
At a crucial moment, the Roberts court blinked, setting back both the Constitution and any dreams of limited federal power. By John Yoo.
Regardless of the future of ObamaCare, here’s evidence that key parts of the legislation have already failed. By Daniel P. Kessler.
A simple treatment for soaring costs and infectious bureaucracy. By John F. Cogan, R. Glenn Hubbard, and Daniel P. Kessler.
Where the chief justice tripped himself up in the health care decision. By Richard A. Epstein.
Short-term gimmicks and uncertainty continue to keep long-term growth out of reach. By Edward P. Lazear.
Was the Great Recession a “crisis of capitalism”? No. By Gary S. Becker.
Who should get the credit for America’s slowly improving economy? Not the politicians. By Kevin M. Warsh.
Clearer signals about interest rates are well and good, but what the Fed really needs to demonstrate is strength to reject political pressure. By Thomas J. Sargent and William Silber.
The Fed has been given too much power and too much discretion. Why we must rein it in. By John B. Taylor.
Can’t anyone free California from deficits and dysfunction? By Michael J. Boskin and John F. Cogan.
In the information age, Americans’ political allegiances go far beyond their neighborhoods. By Samuel J. Abrams and Morris P. Fiorina.
Presidents hold power for only a few years, but their judicial appointments shape the country for decades. By Clint Bolick.
Bouncing back from national-security setbacks is no substitute for overcoming or avoiding them in the first place. By Amy B. Zegart.
The energy market needs competition, not federal handouts. By Michael J. Boskin.
Politicians on both sides get way too much mileage out of rising gas prices. By Richard A. Epstein.
The defense of the republic begins in the classroom. By Condoleezza Rice and Joel Klein.
Want to boost growth and reduce inequality? Focus on education. By George P. Shultz and Eric A. Hanushek.
Do we really want the federal government to launch a national curriculum? By Williamson M. Evers.
Loosening the bonds of bureaucracy has helped tribes begin to escape dependency and pursue prosperity. By Terry L. Anderson.
From straight lines on a map, straightforward property rights grew. By Gary D. Libecap.
How business and environmentalists worked together to protect Patagonian grasslands. By Laura E. Huggins.
Content to watch from afar, President Obama once again demonstrates the tenuousness of his commitment to democracy. By Fouad Ajami.
The greater Mideast is being transformed. Now the United States must transform its Mideast policy just as dramatically. By Charles Hill.
The American way of winning popular support is now a well-oiled—and very expensive—strategic machine. By Thomas H. Henriksen.
This clash of candidates is not about policies but about visions—and conservatives see more clearly. By Bruce S. Thornton.
Hoover fellow Peter Berkowitz on the perversion of international law. By Jennifer Rubin.
Condoleezza Rice weighs America’s failures, successes, and diplomatic challenges yet to come. An interview with Peter Robinson.
This is how the war ends: not with a bang, but with a three-day weekend. How should a nation honor its fallen? By Diana Schaub.
James Q. Wilson was a modest man of outsize achievements—a professor and a lifelong student of human nature. By Harvey C. Mansfield.
The Grand Hotel at Font-Romeu presides over a peaceful summer scene in this 1920s French railway poster, one of many in the Hoover Archives’ poster collection.
The war was over, but the battle to publish the papers of the Nazis’ master propagandist was just beginning. By Bertrand M. Patenaude.