With the ACA's exchanges going live today, let's take a look at public opinion on the law.
A commission with teeth is needed to review and eliminate outdated and inefficient regulations.
Genuinely successful people in business have nothing in common with the likes of Bernie Madoff. Why do so many see them all as greedy and selfish?
25 years later, ‘The Simpsons’ is still one of television’s premier political pundits, at least as far as U.S. presidents are concerned.
LBJ shepherded vast amounts of major legislation through Congress; President Obama has seen most of his initiatives stymied. What explains this difference?
The announced changes to mandatory minimum sentencing policy are a step in the right direction, but do they undermine the rule of law?
In the final installment of this four-part series, AEI’s Joseph Antos looks at what is likely to happen when the Affordable Care Act goes into effect. He believes the ACA will not be the success many supporters expect. Nor will it be a disaster as many opponents are predicting.
In Parts I and II of this four-part series, AEI’s Joseph Antos looked closely at how the exchanges will work and whether they will make coverage affordable. In this installment, he looks at what is likely to happen to those who have coverage.
In Part I of this four-part series, AEI’s Joseph Antos looked at how the health care exchanges will operate. In this installment, he looks at the issue of affordability.
In this four-part series, AEI’s Joseph Antos provides a comprehensive account of what is likely to happen with Obamacare now and in years to come. In this first installment, he tackles the exchanges.
While many have investigated the causes of the financial crash, few have examined the public’s reaction to it.
A bit of history demonstrates the folly of recent calls to limit natural gas exports.
Single-sex education has a long history of success and provides parents with choice.
Single-sex education is neither beneficial nor necessary and fails to prepare either boys or girls for their future in American society.
In a recent ruling, the U.S. Supreme Court put an end to so-called 'reverse settlements' in pharmaceutical patent cases. But at what cost?
Recent action by the U.S. trade representative highlights the need for reform in America’s high-tech patent sector.
The bureaucracy’s analysis of green jobs leaves a lot to be desired.
The future looks rocky for Gotham as the next mayor will owe more to special interests than everyday New Yorkers.
In the 1970s, the crisis of the day was overpopulation. In this AEI Classic, written 40 years ago, AEI scholar Ben Wattenberg demolishes the 'explosionists’' claims.
Don’t let the hype fool you: the best place to watch the U.S. Open and many other sports these days is from your couch.