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Preserve, Protect, and Defend

by Lamar Alexandervia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

Constitutional principles I promise to uphold

Abuses and Usurpations

by John Waltersvia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

The GOP Congress thwarts Indianapolis reform

Virtuous Reality

by Jeb Bushvia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

Character-building in the Information Age

How Washington Subverts Your Local Sheriff

by Edwin Meese IIIvia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

The bipartisan assault on local law enforcement

Home Front

by Elizabeth Schoenfeldvia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

Groups that promote responsible fatherhood

Can Congress Revive Civil Society?

by Dan Coatsvia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

With responses from Gertrude Himmelfarb, Don Eberly & David Boaz

Blessings of Liberty

by John Hoodvia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

North Carolina, wonder of the banking world

Town Square

via Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

News from the Citizenship Movement

Lessons from Abroad

by Leslie Gardnervia Policy Review
Friday, March 1, 1996

Japan's parole models

Operation Osoaviakhim

by Norman M. Naimarkvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, January 30, 1996

In The Russians in Germany, Hoover fellow Norman M. Naimark has written a definitive account of the Soviet occupation of eastern Germany (later the German Democratic Republic, or East Germany) in the years immediately after World War II. All the Allies engaged in a postwar scramble for German scientists and technology, Naimark argues, but the Soviets, particularly dependent on acquiring German know-how, ordered German scientists rounded up and shipped to the Soviet Union. Here Naimark describes one such Soviet exercise.

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