An unexpected glimmer of hope might cast a new light on the Golden State.
Jonathan Last’s recent book gives an incisive analysis of the plummeting U.S. birth rate's key economic effects.
A closer look at environmentalists’ hatred of air travel.
Akhil Reed Amar seeks to establish a new approach to jurisprudence.
At first glance it certainly appears that way.
How the Golden State may unshackle workers from their union overlords.
Free speech rights ‘for computers’—in all their glory and with all their limitations—are fundamentally derived from human activity, warts and all.
The New Textualists found a receptive audience in the separate opinion authored by Justice Ginsburg and joined, mostly, by Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan.
Are there limits to markets?
Liberals, economic illiteracy, and The Tyranny of Clichés.
We have much to fear from our dysfunctional regime of higher education.
Progressive pundits are befuddled, time and again, by the resilience of Americans’ faith in free enterprise. Consider Thomas Frank.
A closer look at project labor agreements and their high cost to taxpayers.
As we seek to further calibrate the delicate balance so critical to our regime of incentivizing innovation, we should reform software patents, not repeal them.
Why the Nobel Peace Prize winner is right to assassinate terrorists.
Recent court rulings and a new law have reined in the excesses of the U.S. patent system.
A surprise best seller raises interesting questions about intellectual property in the digital age.
We’re borrowing late 21st-century money to build late 20th-century technology to benefit early 21st-century politicians.
Although collective bargaining by government employee unions may offend one’s sense of justice, what’s truly unacceptable is government labor’s stranglehold over the local, state, and federal governments with which they bargain.
My wife was recently robbed at gunpoint in London. Therein lies a tale.