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The American Junkie

by Joseph D. McNamaravia Hoover Digest
Friday, April 30, 2004

Why the drug war has amounted to one long and costly mistake. By Hoover fellow Joseph D. McNamara.

Burgers, Fries, and Lawyers

by Todd G. Buchholzvia Policy Review
Sunday, February 1, 2004

Fast food as scapegoat for fat America

Neither Left nor Right: Selected Columns

Neither Left nor Right: Selected Columns

by Tibor R. Machanvia Books by Hoover Fellows
Thursday, January 1, 2004

In Neither Left nor Right, a collection of his columns, Machan, a relentless advocate of the political philosophy of libertarianism, offers his always well-reasoned, often controversial opinions on the variety of threats to individual liberty in the United States and around th

Swing Dance: Justice O'Connor and the Michigan Muddle

Swing Dance: Justice O'Connor and the Michigan Muddle

by Robert Zelnickvia Books by Hoover Fellows
Thursday, January 1, 2004

With a journalist's eye for detail, Robert Zelnick looks at Justice Sandra Day O'Connor's key role in the controversial University of Michigan affirmative action cases of 203, providing key background information, detailed descriptions of daily arguments, and an evaluation of

Economic Policy

The State Asset Commission: A Powerful New Government Body

by Barry Naughtonvia China Leadership Monitor
Thursday, October 30, 2003

A powerful new government body, the State-Owned Assets Supervision and Administration Commission (State Asset Commission, or SAC, for short), was authorized at the 10th National People's Congress in March 2003 and set up operations in June. The SAC represents an important step forward toward clarifying and modernizing the administration of government property rights and improving the oversight of government managers. But at the same time, because the SAC is intended to gather the reins of many types of authority, there is a risk that it will become an overly powerful and interventionist body. The establishment of the SAC reveals much about the sources and exercise of political power in contemporary China. The commission's head, Li Rongrong, exemplifies the newly emerging technocratic leadership. But, the manner in which the SAC falls in the middle of contention over personnel authority also shows how old-style political considerations remain central.

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After Michigan

by Robert Zelnickvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, October 30, 2003

In June the Supreme Court issued a definitive—if narrow—ruling that permits the consideration of race in university admissions. This may have been bad law—but was it a bad decision? By Robert Zelnick.

Parents or Prisons

by Jennifer Roback Morsevia Policy Review
Friday, August 1, 2003

When the family fails, the state steps in

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The Rise of the Russian Criminal State

by David Sattervia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, July 30, 2003

During the decade following the fall of communism, Russia became mired in poverty and crime. Hoover fellow David Satter explains what went wrong.

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 Soul of the Law

by Robert Borkvia Hoover Digest
Wednesday, April 30, 2003

The task for legal conservatism? To preserve what we have and to regain as much as possible of what we have lost—a society that attains a more wholesome balance between the freedom of the individual and the legitimate demands of community. By Hoover fellow Robert H. Bork.

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