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How to Clean Up the Senate’s Nuclear Fallout

It would be a mistake for Republicans to perpetuate Senator Reid’s drastic changes to Senate procedures on nominations. Here’s a proposal for restoring the upper chamber’s deliberate and effective functioning.


Big Farms Are About to Get Bigger

Big data will make farming more environmentally responsible and easier to regulate, but will lessen the sense of place cherished by the local food movement.


‘Because’ Is the New ‘Whatever’

The emergence of a new grammatical entity signifies an elision not of words but of the orderly thought that is the precondition of orderly expression. We see a lapse into vagueness, a failure or refusal to construct any sort of argument.


The Arctic Becomes a Hot Spot

The main source of global energy reserves and geopolitical tensions could shift in the not-too-distant future from the Middle East to the Arctic. Here’s why.


Why Greece Will Leave the Euro

As Greece's political and economic conditions worsen, the conventional wisdom about Greece never abandoning the euro will be sorely tested.


More Pipelines in the Pipeline

Environmentalists continue to resist pipelines such as the Keystone XL, even though pipelines result in fewer spillage incidents and personal injuries, and in a substantial cost advantage, when compared to road and rail.


Newspeak's Comeback and the Invincible Sincerity of America's Liberal Elite

The president was not lying when he promised that people could keep their existing health insurance. He was using Newspeak, a language which allows reigning liberals to convince themselves that they aren't restricting others' liberties.


The Climate Change Climate Keeps Changing, but the Carbon Tax Is Eternal

Confronted with more data that contradict climate change orthodoxy, climate change alarmists still advocate a carbon tax, but with new rationales.


Tomorrow's Technological Breakthroughs: Hiding in Plain Sight?

A look back at the Depression era reminds us to be skeptical of the technological pessimism of some leading economists today — few people foresaw just which inventions would be most momentous.


AEI Classics: The Origins and Traditions of Thanksgiving

As Americans settle in to celebrate another Thanksgiving, we look back at the holiday's history.


An American Thanksgiving

We are a grateful nation. And because we are a grateful nation, we are a generous nation. Our founders were steeped in this idea, and it is still strong among us.


JFK's Assassination, 50 Years Later

When great events are precipitated by little people, it is common for conspiracy theories to abound.


America's Enduring Conspiracy Theories

Fifty years later, a majority of Americans still believe that more than one man was involved in the JFK assassination. What explains the tenacious nature of this belief?


Smoking Kills, and So Might E-Cigarette Regulation

Smoking is a leading cause of death, and cessation treatments are largely ineffective, yet regulation threatens a promising new technology that might help smokers quit.


AEI Classics: The Gettysburg Address and Lincoln's Reinterpretation of the American Founding

The Gettysburg Address is, in both form and substance, a perfect text for the bible of American political religion.


‘A Few Appropriate Remarks’

Why was Lincoln’s prophecy that ‘the world will little note nor long remember what we say here’ so spectacularly wrong?


AEI Classics: Why We Still Read Lincoln

A nation, a people, can be known and be judged by its heroes.


Conservatism Is Compassionate

If people suspect you don't care about them, they will rarely follow you, no matter how right your solutions may sound. Therein lies the challenge – and promise – for conservatives.


The Unbearable Lightness of the Climate Change Industrial Complex

The scientific and policy certainties claimed by the global warming/climate change industrial complex are pervasive — and deeply misguided.


When Nudge Comes to Shove

Obamacare is simply old-fashioned social engineering dressed in trendy new clothing — and as such, it is destined to fail.

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Guess Who Really Pays the Taxes by Stephen Moore 11/08/2007
Yes, income in America is skewed toward the rich. But taxes are skewed far, far more. The top 5 ...
The Deadly Crusade Against E-cigarettes by Gilbert Ross, M.D. 11/15/2012
What the critics see as a bug is actually a feature: e-cigarettes can work as a public health tool ...
The Next Real Estate Bubble: Farmland by Blake Hurst 03/29/2013
Farmers have been taking on mounting debt, creating an unsustainable increase in land prices and ...
The Omnivore’s Delusion: Against the Agri-intellectuals by Blake Hurst 07/30/2009
Farming has always been messy and painful, and bloody and dirty. It still is. This is something the ...
Abolish the SAT by Charles Murray 07/13/2007
The SAT got him into Harvard from a small Iowa town. But now, CHARLES MURRAY wants to abolish the ...
Are Liberals Smarter Than Conservatives? by Jason Richwine 10/21/2009
What if we could know, scientifically, that one side has the edge in brainpower? Should that change ...
Can Money Buy Happiness? by Arthur C. Brooks 05/12/2008
Money doesn’t buy happiness, but success does. Capitalism, moored in values of hard work, honesty, ...
Why Can’t a Woman Be More Like a Man? by Christina Hoff Sommers 03/02/2008
Women earn most of America’s advanced degrees but lag in the physical sciences. Beware of plans to ...
Are Too Many People Going to College? by Charles Murray 09/08/2008
America’s university system is creating a class-riven nation. There has to be a better way.
Africans to Bono: 'For God's sake please stop!' by Jennifer Brea 07/03/2007
It's time to let Africa imagine its own future.