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Don’t settle for a “new normal” of sluggish growth—not when information technology is just beginning to bloom.
States that are friendly to business are climbing out of recession more quickly than those that aren’t.
Make a clean sweep in taxes, regulation, and investment, and the economy will leave stagnation in the dust.
The socialist candidate thinks the free market forces Americans to choose between shoes and food. For all he’s learned about the failure of central planning, the twentieth century might as well never have happened.
The notorious eminent-domain ruling still provokes outrage and legal confusion.
As Sovaldi demonstrates, even a very expensive new drug can save money. A prescription for strong patents and less government price-fixing.
HELP WANTED: Must be zealous, willing to travel. Benefits to die for.
Hoover fellow Jack Goldsmith urges the intelligence community to accept a few leaks, earn some credibility, and let in the sunshine.
If the NSA had done what Chinese hackers did—steal millions of Americans’ dossiers—privacy advocates would be up in arms.
Cyberwar is real war, which means strategists must develop ways to punish—and yes, to kill—those who wage it.
The Arctic is the world’s new frontier for resources, shipping, and security. We need to stake our claim.
The lack of housing threatens to take the shine off California’s economy. And where is opposition to new construction strongest? Not in conservative areas.
It was all spelled out in 1982: a plan to save water, streamline zoning, build homes, and cut construction costs. This was California’s road not taken, and it could still make all the difference.
New tests can show parents whether their kids are on track. Will the states give them the results straight?
Poor schools need more than money. They need social capital.
Free speech has given us cranks, crazies, alarmists—and some of history’s best ideas. Why we must defend this most basic of rights.
One unaccountable gatekeeper—the Commission on Presidential Debates—still bars the door to third-party candidates.
General James Mattis speaks to his fellow vets.
A case for keeping Teddy Roosevelt’s big stick: overwhelming military force.
Hoover fellow Robert Service is a leading scholar of the Soviet icon’s “dangerous genius,” whose legacy still damages Russia today.
Vladimir Putin is only mortal. Soon enough he will have to give way to others—who will lead Russia out of its imperial afterlife and into the modern world.
The problem is never whether a particular apology is “enough.” The problem in both countries is domestic politics.
Are eternal truths subject to the approval of nine justices? Pondering the right to live as if God mattered.
Hoover fellow Bill Damon wants young people to find purpose and meaning—not just for themselves but for our democracy.
Democracies’ great debt to the Great Charter. (America’s may be the greatest.)
In this messy, ephemeral contract, the West awoke to individual rights.
The Great Charter inspired America to create a founding document—and established the very idea of “founders.”
The late Hoover fellow made it his life’s work to teach the United States and the Arab world about each other.
The College Board wants to ensure that students learn about America only at its worst.
The Hoover Archives holds the papers of James Donovan, the key figure in a celebrated Cold War spy swap. Now a new Steven Spielberg film, starring Tom Hanks as Donovan, tells Donovan’s story.
On the cover.