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State Department Goes Green

by Henry I. Millervia Hoover Digest
Thursday, October 30, 1997

American soldiers being sent overseas to combat . . . noxious emissions? According to a new State Department document, the notion isn't as far fetched as it sounds. Hoover fellow Henry I. Miller, M.D., examines the latest wrinkle in the administration's foreign policy.

The Ten Causes of the Reagan Boom: 1982-1997

by Martin Andersonvia Analysis
Wednesday, October 1, 1997

In the United States the fifteen-year economic expansion that began in 1982, now called "the long boom" by economists, is the greatest economic boom in history--and it is still going.

Ten major factors that caused that boom are

  1. The vanished threat of nuclear war
  2. The spread of capitalism
  3. Easy taxes
  4. The computer revolution
  5. Control of government spending
  6. Deregulation
  7. Stable monetary policy
  8. Steady economic policy
  9. The U.S. capital base
  10. The superiority of the U.S. economy

CPR for Tax Reform

by William A. Niskanenvia Policy Review
Monday, September 1, 1997

Tax-cut advocates try to regain some momentum

The Big Cats

by Henry S. Rowenvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

After the Second World War, the nations of East Asia were all poor--in economic terms, mere mewing cats. Hoover fellow Henry S. Rowen explains just how they turned into roaring tigers.

Four Facts

by David R. Hendersonvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

It takes just four simple facts to make the case for a flat tax. By Hoover fellow David R. Henderson.

It's the Economy, Stupid

by Ramon H. Myersvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

Although you wouldn't know it from reading the Western press, says Hoover fellow Ramon H. Myers, dramatic economic reforms in China are still under way--and the future of Asia depends on their success.

Asia in 2015

by Charles Wolf Jr.via Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

China, Japan, India, Korea, Indonesia: In the next fifteen to twenty years, Hoover fellow Charles Wolf Jr. argues, each is destined to become a great deal richer and much more powerful. The ascent of Asia--and what it means for the United States.

For Sale By Owner

by Gary S. Beckervia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

Every month dozens of people die while waiting for organ transplants.Why? A classic case of demand outweighing supply. Nobel Prize–winner and Hoover fellow Gary S. Becker proposes a solution.

Double Your Money Back

by David R. Hendersonvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

Hoover fellow David R. Henderson explains how to replace Social Security with personal retirement accounts--a step he believes would create vast new wealth for all Americans.

John Shoven

Geezer Boom

by John Shoven, David A. Wise, Peter M. Robinsonvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 1997

Hoover fellow David Wise and Dean of the School of Humanities and Sciences John Shoven recently spent an hour discussing the effects of Social Security on the aging baby boom population. Their conclusions? Without radical reforms, Social Security won't work. And without Social Security, a lot of boomers will go bust. An interview by Hoover fellow Peter Robinson.


Economic Policy Working Group

The Working Group on Economic Policy brings together experts on economic and financial policy to study key developments in the U.S. and global economies, examine their interactions, and develop specific policy proposals.

Milton and Rose Friedman: An Uncommon Couple