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About Herbert Hoover and the Hoover Institution

by John Raisianvia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, January 30, 1996

The Hoover Digest was conceived as a new and important vehicle to reach out to an informed public interested in knowledge and ideas about public policy. To set the stage and to describe the roots and purpose of the Hoover Institution, Director John Raisian offers background for the thinking and writings that will appear in this and future volumes.

Abolish Superfund

by Henry I. Millervia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, January 30, 1996

Hoover fellow Henry I. Miller, M.D., looks at the Environmental Protection Agency's Superfund program. Established more than a decade and a half ago as a five-year project, Superfund has never been shown to have done any good but has without question caused a great deal of harm. So what keeps Superfund going? "Dogs bark, cows moo, and regulators regulate."

Race and the Curse of Good Intentions

by Shelby Steelevia Hoover Digest
Tuesday, January 30, 1996

Racists treat whites and blacks differently in the name of white supremacy. President Bill Clinton does so in the name of affirmative action. According to Hoover fellow Shelby Steele, one is as wrong as the other.

Watch Over the Rappahannock

by Joel Himelfarbvia Policy Review
Friday, September 1, 1995

America eyes the Virginia elections

Original Thomas, Conventional Souter

by John O. McGinnisvia Policy Review
Friday, September 1, 1995

What kind of justices should the next president pick?

The Beat Generation

by William D. Eggers, John O'Learyvia Policy Review
Friday, September 1, 1995

Community policing at its best.
SIDEBAR: San Diego's Trailblazing Example.
SIDEBAR: New York City's Subway.

Beyond the Water's Edge

by George Weigel, Malcolm Wallop, James M. Inhofe, Thomas Gale Moore, Elaine Donnelly, Paula J. Dobriansky, Elliott Abrams, Seth Cropseyvia Policy Review
Friday, September 1, 1995

Military and foreign policy issues for the '96 campaign

Books

Can Congress Be Fixed? (And Is It Broken?): Five Essays on Congressional Reform

by Peter M. Robinsonvia Hoover Institution Press
Sunday, June 25, 1995

A collection of thought-provoking essays on congressional reform. In February 1994, the Hoover Institution held a conference on Congress, inviting more than two dozen scholars, journalists, and members of Congress to participate in an array of panel discussions. The conference asked, in effect, "Is Congress working as it should? If no, how should Congress be reformed?"

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My Guy

by Daniel Casse, Martin Andersonvia Policy Review
Thursday, June 1, 1995

Why My Presidential Candidate Is Mr. Right.
As of June, nine political leaders had thrown their hats in the ring as candidates for the Republican nomination to challenge Bill Clinton in 1996. Policy Review asked a conservative supporter of each one to explain why he backed his chosen candidate.

Split Personality

by William R. Mattox, Jr. via Policy Review
Thursday, June 1, 1995

Why Aren't Conservatives Talking About Divorce

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Research Teams