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Confirmation Wars: Preserving Independent Courts in Angry Times

Confirmation Wars: Preserving Independent Courts in Angry Times

by Benjamin Wittesvia Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Tuesday, August 29, 2006

In Confirmation Wars, Benjamin Wittes rejects the parodies offered by both the Right and Left of the decline of the process by which the United States Senate confirms—or rejects—the president's nominees to the federal judiciary.

War-Torn Democrats

by Peter Berkowitzvia Policy Review
Tuesday, August 1, 2006

Peter Berkowitz on With All Our Might: A Progessive Strategy for Defeating Jihadism and Defending Liberty edited by Will Marshall and The Good Fight: Why Liberals — and Only Liberals — Can Win the War on Terror and Make America Great Again by Peter Beinart

Ambitious Eliot Spitzer

by Sam Munsonvia Policy Review
Tuesday, August 1, 2006

Sam Munson on Spoiling For A Fight: The Rise of Eliot Spitzer by Brooke Masters

Memories . . . of the Way We Weren't

by Thomas Sowellvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, July 30, 2006

Glory days: Why liberals can't let go of their self-serving myths about the sixties. By Thomas Sowell.

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Congress, the President, and the Making of Foreign Policy

by David Brady, Craig Voldenvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, July 30, 2006

In foreign policy, Congress defers to the president. Why? Risk aversion. By David W. Brady and Craig Volden.

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Our Intelligence Quotient

by Richard A. Posnervia Hoover Digest
Sunday, July 30, 2006

Why we need a domestic CIA. By Richard A. Posner.

National Security and Freedom of Speech

by Robert Zelnickvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, July 30, 2006

The media may claim special privileges under the First Amendment, but if the Bush administration has its way, certain reporters will be going to jail. By Bob Zelnick.

An Amnesty by Any Other Name

by Edwin Meese IIIvia Hoover Digest
Sunday, July 30, 2006

The president's proposal slights the most important issue in the immigration debate—the rule of law. By Edwin Meese III.

Books

Liberty and Justice

by Tibor R. Machanvia Hoover Institution Press
Tuesday, July 18, 2006

"What is justice?" asked Socrates, some 2,500 years ago. As Liberty and Justice makes clear, we're still asking—and arguing. The contributors to this volume draw from a wide range of classical and modern philosophers—including Aristotle, Aquinas, Hobbes, Locke, Rawls, Rand, and others—to analyze the interdependence of justice and liberty and attempt to define the most sensible, reasonable principles of justice as they relate to equality, property, gender, and other factors.

FEMA After Katrina

by Patrick Robertsvia Policy Review
Thursday, June 1, 2006

Redefining responsiveness

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