Thomas Gale Moore is an emeritus senior fellow at the Hoover Institution who specializes in international trade, deregulation, and privatization.
His current research focuses on global warming, environmental issues, regulatory issues, and privatization in former communist countries. He...
My Hoover colleague, Thomas G. Moore, has a letter on his office wall from Senator Kennedy thanking him for his contributions to transportation deregulation...
Climate Change: The EPA has prepared a finding for review that global warming is a public health threat, the first step toward regulating the American economy down to your lawn mower...
In the mid-1990s, Sen. Joseph I. Lieberman, then a proud Democrat, dropped by the Republican-American's offices for a rare visit with the editorial board...
Tens of thousands of truck drivers were scheming earlier this year to strike. Such a work stoppage could have tremendous implications – some 71% of freight is moved by long-haul trucks, including groceries, manufactured goods, and even money. “We’re not all fat slobs, and we don’t all do the stereotypical trucker things,” Will Kling, a truck driver based in Reno, Nevada, told Business Insider last year. “Trucking has been forgotten.”
Michael Moore is not a hypocrite...He may just be sincerely misguided...
Family, friends and colleagues of the late legendary economist Aaron Director gathered to celebrate his life with a memorial service October 28 at the Hoover Institution.
The only real solution to California’s energy crisis? Let the market work. By Hoover fellow Thomas Gale Moore.
With the annual number of immigrants to the United States at an all-time high, the debate over immigration has reached a fevered pitch. Do today's immigrants come to this country just to go on welfare? Will immigration forever change America's ethnic, cultural, and political landscape?
The twenty-four essays that appear in this volume exemplify the scholarly brilliance and intellectual curiosity that has marked the world of Nobel laureate George J. Stigler, who has been acknowledged as one of the foremost architects of twentieth-century economic thought.
In the last decade and a half, India and China have both engaged in extensive economic reforms, in effect bringing their joint population of some 2.3 billion into the worldwide system of capitalism and free trade. Those 2.3 billion people, many of whom are extremely well educated, are by and large willing to work harder and for less pay than are Americans. Are India and China's expanding and modernizing economies threatening America's long global dominance of science, technology, and industry? If so, what should we do about it? Peter Robinson speaks with Craig Barrett, Stephen Moore, and Peter A. Thiel.
Hoover fellow Thomas Gale Moore argues that in the name of cooling the global climate the United States is about to ice its economy.
The two-day conference, co-sponsored by the Hoover Institution and the Korea Development Institute, focused on economic reform, dealing primarily with the South Korean and American economies. Half of the papers presented illuminated problems confronting Korea's economic growth, and the other half, by Hoover fellows, addressed U.S. economic challenges and offered policy recommendations. One of the objectives of the conference was to increase understanding and share expertise about the impact of economic policy and the development of public policy at a national level. Conference directors were Kenneth Judd and Young-Ki Lee.
Reforms in the Carter years unleashed real competition, to consumers’ benefit. The Biden administration wants to roll them back.
Just two years ago, in the 2000 fiscal year, the annual federal budget had a surplus of $236 billion. Now the federal government is facing a budget deficit of more than $150 billion, possibly much more. And whereas during the presidential campaign of 2000, the candidates were debating how to spend trillions in expected future surpluses, the Congressional Budget Office is now projecting a cumulative $1 trillion deficit by 2011. What happened to the surplus, and what is to blame for the return of the deficit? Is it President Bush's tax cut? Or was it the recession of 2001 and the war on terrorism? In light of the deficit, what should we make of the president's budget plans?
Hoover’s newest Nobel Prize winner discovered a way to put actual human beings back into economic theory. By Art Rolnick.
On the one hand, the federal government provides farmers with subsidies worth billions every year. On the other, it imposes arcane, burdensome regulations on the development of new crops, costing farmers billions every year. Hoover fellow Henry I. Miller explains how the government giveth and the government taketh away.
Michael Moore is at it again, attacking capitalism and corporate America, this time with the film "Capitalism: A Love Story."...
"Hoover Essay in Public Policy: Welfare For The Well-Off: How Business Subsidies Fleece Taxpayers by Stephen Moore"
Over at Alt-M, Cato Institute monetary economist George Selgin writes: To conclude: despite what Stephen Moore has written, there’s no evidence that either Paul Volcker or any later Fed chair ever deliberately “linked Fed monetary policy to real-time changes in commodity prices.”
Trump Fed Pick Stephen Moore’s Worry About Declining ‘Male Earnings’ Criticized As ‘Chauvinistic, Retrograde View’
President Donald Trump’s pick for the Federal Reserve Board said that the largest problem for the U.S. economy is the decline in “male earnings.”