On this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour, we ask a Cryptolawyer to explain Bitcoin and the potential future uses for blockchain technology.
Instead of explaining why the state has a compelling reason to protect innocent human life, Wisconsin Rep. Scott Allen chose to speak about potential benefits to the economy.
MSNBC correspondent Joy Reid says ‘classical liberal’ describes people who support New Deal-style government redistribution. It’s precisely the opposite.
Senate conservatives need to be tough on Jerome Powell. Bad policy choices at the Federal Reserve that he supports have been toxic for the blue-collar American worker.
Work and value-adding production make an economy prosper, and eliminating disincentives to doing so, such as high taxation and regulatory burdens, stimulates growth.
Richard Thaler might be very smart, but his contribution to economics was largely, as he put it himself, to ‘make a career stealing ideas from psychologists.’
This fall, ten states will likely raise their minimum wages, either due to new state labor department regulations or legislation.
Staff writer at the Atlantic, Annie Lowrey, discusses the economic policies that hit American wallets directly on this episode of Federalist Radio
What is unique about health care is not fee-for-service, but third-party payment. Only in health care is someone else picking up the tab for our spending.
The basic stance of the Right and Left determines their government’s approach to the economy and the individual.
Amy Schumer accidentally let us in on a little secret: She actually believes women should be paid what they deserve, not based on what their male colleagues are bringing in.
The notion that the Federal Reserve can enhance the growth of the economy is unsupported by any empirical evidence.
AEI Scholar Nicholas Eberstadt discusses worldwide trends inequality, education, and longevity on the Federalist Radio Hour.
Laws can demand doubling the pay for low-skilled workers, but there’s no way to mandate how businesses will deal with unsustainable labor costs.
It matters if the worker isn’t helped, and is even hurt, by minimum-wage hikes. If there is credible research to support this notion, there’s reason to give your fellow Americans the benefit of the doubt.
Women don’t have to work to support their families, houses are not more expensive, college costs aren’t related to wage decreases, and wages have not stagnated since the 1970s.
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