Economist Tyler Cowen joins Ben Domenech on this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour to share his vision for our society’s future economic growth.
It has been two decades since the U.S. enjoyed sustained economic growth above 3 percent, and it turns out that a rising tide really does lift all boats.
While Jesse Kelly is absolutely right that economic failure and socialism are inexorably related, he is not correct that the United States is on an unstoppable path to this oblivion.
The National Security Strategy to be released on Monday will emphasize the importance of balancing energy security with economic development and environmental protection.
Defenders of Roy Moore should reflect that in an era of crisis we’re going to have to fall back on the strength of our values, norms, and institutions.
Work and value-adding production make an economy prosper, and eliminating disincentives to doing so, such as high taxation and regulatory burdens, stimulates growth.
The notion that the Federal Reserve can enhance the growth of the economy is unsupported by any empirical evidence.
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.
The idea that we must rob from Peter to pay Paul has led to historic levels of taxation in this country and helped stifle economic growth for decades.
Today, Wisconsin boasts a balanced budget, lower property tax obligations, and unemployment and labor participation rates that are almost impossible to top.
The Paris Climate Treaty is a heat-seeking missile aimed solely at American jobs that will do nothing to reduce global warming. Why would we deploy it?
It is in Americans’ best interests to create an immigration system that prioritizes young, educated immigrants who are able to create wealth, jobs, and opportunities.
A grand merger between conservatism and populism is a logical inevitability that will boost both the movement and, more importantly, the nation.
What most people haven’t realized yet is the extent to which Donald Trump’s election victory is the unintended legacy of President Obama.
How much longer do we have to endure actors like Tom Hanks promoting the repeatedly debunked Malthusian overpopulation scare?
The recession and recovery have been very painful. But most workers enjoy considerably higher incomes today than in 2000.
Our nostalgia for the 1950s blinds us to the reality that the stay-at-home mom was always a historical anomaly. As the economy declines, so may this option. What can families do then?
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