The next time the United States is compelled to try to rescue and rehabilitate a broken nation, Washington needs to pay as much attention to building free markets as to holding free elections.
In the many reviews of Thomas Piketty's 'Capitalism in the Twenty-First Century,' there has been no careful analysis of the author's conceptual structure.
'The first self-constituted, self-declared, self-created people in the history of the world.'
The home refrigerator, a vital but modest technology, is 100 years old.
Fifty years ago, President Lyndon Johnson signed one of the most significant pieces of legislation in American history.
The genetics revolution poses challenges to the way that the FDA and patent system influence medical research. Prize-grants could be better suited to providing incentives for the sort of research becoming valuable.
One can argue that, from the Tea Party point of view, if the establishment refuses to address the government-by-cronyism issue, then upsetting the table is the right move.
Even today, with the world far richer and more technologically advanced than it was 100 years ago, the doubts engendered by the Great War remain. We have yet to recapture the optimistic outlook that our Victorian ancestors took for granted.
Aereo’s system was a case of legal engineering rather than technical ingenuity.
A new EPA rule is a disaster for farmers and the traditional understanding of the relationship between the federal government and the states.
Developments in the Middle East and Ukraine show Europe needs to improve its energy policy or face serious economic consequences.
Automatically awarding attorney fees to the prevailing party, at least in patent cases, would be a grave mistake and wreak havoc on our legal system.
The Treasury and Federal Reserve, afraid of congressional opposition, sought G-7 support for accelerated SIFI designations of capital markets firms.
Complex changes do not bring unalloyed benefits, and rather than adhering to a simplistic infatuation with new riches, we should recognize a number of already obvious complications and ask a number of necessary questions.
He helped me penetrate the mystery of fatherhood, even if it is a bit late.
Despite an electorate that is increasingly hostile to the European project and the risk that Europe could be drifting towards Japanese-style deflation, European policymakers remain complacent.
As much as I’ve grown to love hockey, I can’t bring myself to watch the ongoing Stanley Cup finals.
Seventy years ago, our nation led the Western World to a costly victory over tyranny in what was the greatest military undertaking in history.
Never before has the North Korean economy been so totally dependent on the largesse of a single trade patron as it appears to be today.
We hear increasingly that technology is making today’s electric utility model ‘obsolete’ and will put its companies into a ‘death spiral.’ Is it possible that so much has changed so quickly?