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These are the keys to restoring the Fed and our economy.
New businesses drive productivity—unless taxes and regulation strangle them.
Even the best economic forecasts just aren’t very good at predicting growth, costs, or jobs.
A competitive labor market will make short work of pay gaps.
Inequality does not equal stagnation. Even as differences in income grow, entire nations may benefit.
America is engaged in a clash not only of arms but of ideas, according to a man who understands both kinds of combat.
The US government’s spin on Islamist violence—that the perpetrators aren’t Muslims—is both condescending and wrong.
The early caliphate so idealized by Islamists was no golden age, but a time of instability and violence.
The self-proclaimed Islamic State might fail as a caliphate but succeed in promoting international terrorism.
How ObamaCare threatens to ruin our leadership in research and development.
Unelected agencies engage entirely too often in sheer influence peddling. Congress can fix that.
California could be pricing itself right out of an economic recovery.
The wheels of education reform grind exceedingly slow, but they have ground out some progress. We need more.
The government wants to force a racial quota system onto student punishment. This is an even worse idea than you might suppose.
If we can’t stop climate change, can we adapt to it? Let’s find out.
Drought, heat, bigger fires: forest management has to keep up.
The Obama administration inherited a Pax Americana—a stable and largely peaceful global order—and then threw it away.
When insurgents sabotage it, American foreign aid can actually make violence and poverty worse. Hoover fellow Joseph Felter explains.
Conventional forces will always be relevant, while dazzling new weaponry may quickly become obsolete.
The United States should call out Putin for what he is—and make the world listen.
Memo to the Russian people: the great leader is actually a great liability.
But what is it rising toward, and how fast? For American leaders, the uncertainty itself poses a challenge.
We’ve known for years that our schools are failing huge numbers of students. Now, Hoover fellows Eric Hanushek and Paul E. Peterson show how they’re failing the nation.
The late Hoover fellow Joseph McNamara was a most remarkable thing: a visionary police chief.
Poorly paid politicians are easily corrupted. Offering them a competitive salary would be a price worth paying.
There are disturbing parallels—and heartening differences.
World War I may have destroyed empires, but their internal tensions lived on. Why today’s little wars are the direct descendants of the Great War.
The statesmen of 1914 knew how terrible the conflict would be—but they marched all the same.
Visitors to the National Archives, please check your reverence at the door.
Mission Control played Tchaikovsky, the countdown ended, and then the huge Soviet rocket composed its own last movement—a fireball. A Cold War weapons designer recalls a darkly comic memory.
Calm may reign around the Mediterranean, but peace on these historic shores is far from inevitable.
Jan Karski brought the Holocaust to the world’s attention and fought to free Poland, his homeland. He also amassed historical treasure for the Hoover Archives.
This striking poster is a scene of frozen action: two deer suspended in mid-leap, a car braking in a dark forest.
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