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THE FIGHT ON THE RIGHT: Neoconservatives versus Paleoconservatives

with Steven Hayward, John Theodoracopulosvia Uncommon Knowledge
Friday, May 16, 2003

Conservative: favoring traditional views and values; tending to oppose change. But is the definition of a conservative changing in twentieth-century America? Today conservatives seem to be divided into two groups, the neoconservatives and those who view themselves as traditional conservatives—sometimes derisively called the "paleoconservatives." Are the neoconservatives, including many in the Bush administration, actually, as some charge, radicals in conservative clothing? Or have the paleoconservatives become too hidebound for their own good?

Taking the Campaign Reforms to Court

by James C. Miller IIIvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, April 30, 2003

Why the Supreme Court should kill McCain-Feingold. By Hoover fellow James C. Miller III.

The Oblivious Voter

by Benjamin Wallace-Wellsvia Policy Review
Tuesday, April 1, 2003

Benjamin Wallace-Wells on The Vanishing Voter: Public Involvement in an Age of Uncertainty by Thomas E. Patterson

Analysis and Commentary

Campaign Finance Reform: What Next?

by Michael Baileyvia Hoover Daily Report
Monday, March 10, 2003

Reclaiming the tax dollars already being spent on campaigns could provide a good start toward a serious program of public financing.

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Beating the Odds

by David Brady, Morris P. Fiorinavia Hoover Digest
Thursday, January 30, 2003

With the slow economy and a slew of corporate scandals making headlines, the Democrats should have swept last fall’s midterm elections. What happened? An analysis by Hoover fellows David W. Brady and Morris P. Fiorina.

Analysis and Commentary

The 2002 Elections: Much Sound, Little Fury

by David Brady, Morris P. Fiorinavia Hoover Daily Report
Monday, December 30, 2002

What the switch in control will change is the "show time" aspects of the Senate process.

WORTH THE FIGHTING FOR: A Conversation with John McCain

with John S. McCain IIIvia Uncommon Knowledge
Thursday, November 7, 2002

John McCain has spent a lifetime in the service of his country, including twenty-two years as a naval aviator, two terms in the House of Representatives, and service in the U.S. Senate since 1986. Following his 2000 presidential campaign and the hard-fought passage of his campaign finance bill, John McCain reflects on a life in politics in his recent memoir Worth the Fighting for. A lifelong Republican, Senator McCain has broken with his party's mainstream on a number of issues in recent years. Does John McCain still consider himself a conservative? And why does McCain so often play the maverick?

Down to the Wire

by David Brady, Jeremy C. Popevia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, October 30, 2002

The midterm elections this November could well prove the closest in half a century. With control of both houses of Congress hanging in the balance, David W. Brady and Jeremy C. Pope offer their predictions.

The New Transatlantic Project

by Ronald D. Asmus, Kenneth M. Pollackvia Policy Review
Tuesday, October 1, 2002

A response to Robert Kagan

John McCain, Call Your Office

by Tod Lindbergvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, July 30, 2002

Why McCain-Feingold won’t work. By Hoover fellow Tod Lindberg.