Hoover Institution fellow George Shultz talks about the future and notes that you can learn about the future—or at least relate to it—by studying the past and identifying principles that have continuing application to our lives and our world.
In the new online volume, Future Challenges in National Security and Law, members of the Hoover Institution’s Koret-Taube Task Force on National Security and Law and guest contributors offer incisive commentary on the controversies that have erupted over national security law in the wake of the 9/11 attacks, laying the foundations for understanding such future issues...
In a rich and varied career, George P. Shultz has aided presidents, confronted national and international crises, and argued passionately that the United States has a vital stake in promoting democratic values and institutions. In speeches, articles, congressional testimony, and conversations with world leaders, he has helped shape policy and public opinion on topics ranging from technology and terrorism to drugs and climate change. The result is a body of work that has influenced the decisions of nations and leaders, as well as the lives of ordinary people.
Rather than wait for a crisis to upend the market, we need to act now to reduce government debts and deficits.
Education Scholars Diane Ravitch and John E. Chubb Debate the Pros and Cons of the Controversial Federal Education Policy. Read the full article, The Future of No Child Left Behind, with Diane Ravitch and John E. Chubb
Marc Andreessen, venture capitalist and cocreator of the early web browser Mosaic, talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about how success in venture capital is more about winners that you missed, not losers that you backed. Other topics discussed include the rise of the developing world and the smartphone revolution, why Bitcoin is paving the way for innovative uses of the Internet, an optimistic view of the future of journalism, changes in the health care system, and the future of education around the world.
CNBC’s Maria Bartiromo interviews Michael Spence about his book,
According to the federal funds futures market, the Fed will begin raising rates sometime next year—with the federal funds rate reaching about ½ percent by December 2011.
Yesterday I spoke at a panel on “Monetary Policy in the Future,” with Ben Bernanke and Gill Marcus at an IMF event Rethinking Macro Policy.
The latest issue of Eureka, which explores vital topics for California's future, is now online.
LTG H.R. McMaster discusses the harbingers of future war and implications for the United States Army.
"Think-Learn-Analyze-Implement: How the Army Develops Capability and Capacity to Develop the Future Force" at College of William and Mary
The US Army develops capabilities to improve the combat effectiveness of the future force by using the "Think-Learn-Analyze-Implement" construct.
Anticipating the demands of future armed conflict requires an understanding of continuities in the nature of war as well as an appreciation for changes in the character for armed conflict.
Hoover Institution fellow David Brady talks about the future of America’s political parties.
Hoover Institution fellow Lanhee Chen talks about health care reform, immigration, and the future of conservatism.
Hoover Institution fellow George Shultz discusses changing demographics and what that will do to shape the future more than the politics of Washington.
Economist Martin Feldstein is projecting a future stock market correction based on his belief that long-term bond rates are going to continue to rise.