Given that a lot of what passes for objective reality turns out to be only slightly more accurate than palm reading, it is hardly surprising that Americans mistrust their social institutions.
According to a recent estimate, the combined pension hole of all U.S. states and cities is now equal to the world’s fourth-largest economy, Germany. Also, Medicare has no money in eight years.
We calculated how much the taxpayers of Illinois, New Jersey, Kentucky, California, or Connecticut might benefit if some public school families were given school choice.
For robots to even be considered a threat, we must assume their complex tasks are so like what a human being does that their ascendency is only a matter of technological refinement.
The cumulative debt for all public pension systems is at $5.599 trillion, or $46,884 per household. Most is for teachers, whose unions have for years resisted improvements for kids.
To legitimize itself, the Left needs to hide the truth that the central planning it loves only begets misery. So all it has remaining is trying to shut the rest of us up.
Many scientists believe that retrieving helium3 from the moon could finally generate an unlimited supply of nuclear energy here on Earth without creating radioactive waste.
Some of the inevitable bills for lawmakers’ refusal to pay for their spending will show up much sooner than expected.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren once touted school choice as a necessary relief for middle-class families. With the presidency in view, no longer.
Two cultural revolutions occurred in the sixties. One was political, the other religious and therapeutic.
Citizens and local leaders should use the looming pension crisis in many states and cities to release local governments from centralized control.
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