What China did this week is the strongest counteraction it has taken so far in its ongoing trade war. It might have achieved the desired effect of causing market panic, but it will end up hurting China the most.
“What if your most popular idea is just not constitutional?” Van Jones asked Sen. Elizabeth Warren on CNN’s post-debate show.
The Oversight Board has failed in their mandate to assist the Puerto Rico government in achieving fiscal responsibility. Board members believe their role does not include addressing corruption.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Ben Domenech interviews education economist Eric Hanushek.
Tariffs can serve non-economic purposes. Although economically harmful, they can sometimes be used to gain political advantages that outweigh their economic costs.
Like her first book, economist Emily Oster’s ‘Cribsheet’ dismantles myths and pokes holes in junk science, centered on parenting for babies and toddlers ages 0 to 3.
People who need higher-priced loans—those with the lowest incomes—will be the ones denied access to the credit market by any government-mandated cap.
Ben Domenech and Riley Walters discuss the U.S. relationship with China as both an economic and national security threat.
At The King’s College commencement, Hawley called out Wall Street and Silicon Valley for placing themselves above other Americans.
Shortly after President Trump nominated Stephen Moore to the Fed, the courts released the full details of his divorce, even against the wishes of both Moore and his ex-wife.
Democratic lawmakers and members of the media did their best to perpetuate the myth that poorer and middle-class Americans would suffer from the 2017 tax reform bill.
California’s broke state government was hoping legalizing marijuana would generate tax revenue to stabilize their government. But they set the tax rate far too high, generating too little revenue.
Middle Class Capitalism isn’t anti-business. It isn’t even anti-big-business. The simple aim is greater competition, fair markets, and higher wages for the American people.
By eliminating tenure, changing incentive structures, and putting the emphasis back on teaching, colleges can create more value for students.
Minimum wage supporters tend to observe the direct and immediate consequences of their idea, but they do not bother to think through the indirect and longer-term consequences.
Besides boosting their incomes merely $520 a year, minimum-wage employees also have had to take on second jobs to make up for losing hours due to artificially inflated wage costs.
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