Wait a minute, isn't this the 21st?...
Economics Working Paper WP15102
Bjorn Lomborg: The Hayek Lecture Series Brings Leading Scholars And Writers To Duke University To Talk About Compelling Issues Related To The Economy And Society.
Hoover Institution fellow Bjorn Lomborg discusses how to establish a rational climate policy in the context of many other, competing global issues.
This session will discuss the historical sources of prosperity in the United States over the past century and will look at the drivers of prosperity over the next century.
This session will discuss the sources of prosperity in the United States over the past century and will look at the drivers of prosperity over the next century. Panelists will also address the ongoing debate about the impact of artificial intelligence and robotics on standards of living and the sets of relevant facts and data to consider.
Hoover Institution Press: The Second Twentieth Century: How the Information Revolution Shapes Business, States, and Nations, by Jean-Jacques Rosa
The worldwide wave of democratization and the nearly total disappearance of communism at the end of the twentieth century were major economic and political changes of our time…
The worldwide wave of democratization and the nearly total disappearance of communism at the end of the twentieth century were major economic and political changes of our time. These earth-shaking changes lead us to raise the question, Why now?
Pacific Century hops across the pond to talk with a leader on Britain’s China policy.
Today's huge global energy problems in no small measure reflect the essentially 19th-century business plans that three of the world's largest industries still pursue. . . .
Video of the hearing regarding "Cyber Threats and Implications in the 21st Century Economy." Herbert Lin's Testimony
George Shultz on how to understand China’s future.
Jude Blanchette Talks Fifth Plenum and State Capitalism.
Parsing the State Department Policy Planning Staff’s New China Report with Peter Berkowitz.
A Conversation with Matt Pottinger and Mike Gallagher.
Why Here, Why Now? Why Did The United States Enjoy Dramatic Improvements In The Standard Of Living During The Last Century?
Hoover Institution economists John Cogan, Lee Ohanian, Terry Anderson, and George Shultz examine the causes for and the reasons behind so many improvements being made to the quality of life in the United States over the past century. They analyze the role that free markets, property rights, innovation, regulation, taxes, and national security played in these remarkable achievements.
The world is experiencing change of unprecedented velocity and scope. Governments everywhere must develop strategies to deal with this emerging new world. They should start by studying the forces of technology and demography that are creating it.
AI, 5G and more with Eric Schmidt, former Google CEO. To read the transcript of this conversation, click here.
Pathways To Economic Opportunity In The 21st Century: A Case Study On How The California Community Colleges Modernized To Deliver On Its Workforce Mission
Since 2012, the California Community Colleges (CCC) system has been driving transformation of its workforce mission to better address labor market needs. From 2012–2018, the California Community Colleges Chancellor’s Office (CCCCO) deepened its commitment to modernizing the system’s career and technical education (CTE) programs and infrastructure. The approach taken by the CCCCO was informed by two public policy principles surfaced through the convenings of the California Economic Summit: 1) approach the State as a set of regional economies rather than a monolithic one, and 2) expand CTE capacity in order to provide skilled workers needed by regional economies.
The challenge for the next four years: to implement energy policies that allow plentiful energy at reasonable costs, that enhance energy security, and that reduce emissions of carbon dioxide. By James L. Sweeney.
The California State Legislature is 85 days into a special session to figure out how to plug an estimated $6 billion to $10 billion gap in transportation maintenance and upgrade funding, and they don't have much to show for progress.