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Capital for Our Time: The Economic, Legal and Management Challenges of Intellectual Capital

via Hoover Institution Press
Monday, November 2, 1998

A collection of essays on solving our economic, legal, and management challenges, Capital For Our Time is among the first to bring together experts from widely different fields to address the challenges of intellectual capital. These prominent professionals discuss the impact of intellectual capital on national and corporate performance.

The Bully and The Pulpit

by Joseph Locontevia Policy Review
Sunday, November 1, 1998

A new model for church-state partnerships

Busing’s Boston Massacre

by Matthew Richervia Policy Review
Sunday, November 1, 1998

A Boston judge’s experiment in social engineering has unraveled neighborhoods and frustrated black achievement

Killing Them Softly

by Joseph Locontevia Policy Review
Wednesday, July 1, 1998

Do needle-exchange programs ward off disease—or consign addicts to death on the installment plan?

The New "Massive Resistance"

by Todd Gazianovia Policy Review
Friday, May 1, 1998

The Clinton administration defies the Constitution to save racial preferences

Beyond Quotas

by Roger Cleggvia Policy Review
Friday, May 1, 1998

A color-blind vision for affirmative action

No Strings Attached

by Jonathan Moorevia Policy Review
Friday, May 1, 1998

A private college spurns federal aid to save its academic freedom

The Case against Immigration as We Know It

by Peter Brimelowvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

The 1965 Immigration Act changed who is allowed to come to America. It also changed America. By Hoover media fellow Peter Brimelow.

If You Smoke, Florida Wants to Tax You

by Daniel P. Kessler, Jeremy Bulowvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

The recent settlement between Florida and the tobacco companies amounts to an excise tax on smokers in all fifty states. Anyone for taxation without representation? By Hoover national fellow Daniel P. Kessler and former Hoover national fellow Jeremy Bulow.

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Send Me Your Skilled, Your Trained, Your Electrical Engineers . . .

by Joseph B. Costello, Lance Director Nagelvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

Ever heard of an H-1B visa? You would have if you worked in high tech. Hoover fellow Nicholas Imparato joins Joseph B. Costello and Lance Director Nagel in arguing that the computer industry needs immigrants—lots of them.


Research Teams