Archive: Articles

An International Agency Could Erode American Liberties on U.S. Taxpayers’ Dime
Attorney-client privilege is a cornerstone of Western law and is worth preserving.
Ross Marchand | December 6, 2019
The New Campus Deplorables
The gap between the thinking of the intelligentsia and the broader public has sharply widened in recent times.
Richard Vedder | December 5, 2019
Will America Really Experience a Retail Apocalypse?
Proponents of the Theory Ignore Existing Real Estate Data, Along with the Potential for Readapting Old Spaces to New Uses
Retail functions like other sectors in our dynamic economy, some stores might close but new ones replace them.
Scott Beyer | December 4, 2019
How Costly Are Your State’s Regulations?
The Mercatus Center’s RegData project quantifies rules and regulations down to the state level.
Craig Eyermann | December 3, 2019
The Emerging New Face of Affordable Health Care
There is relatively little Washington can do to reduce costs without triggering other ill effects.
Conor Norris | December 2, 2019
Why Do We Have Business or Education Schools in Universities?
The broader question is: should universities be sophisticated trade schools, preparing students for specific vocations?
Richard Vedder | November 30, 2019
Telemedicine Continues to Reach New Heights
Thankfully, telemedicine provides solutions for many who might otherwise suffer healthcare-access woes.
Raymond J. March | November 29, 2019
A Smartphone Privacy Starter-Kit
Practical tips for protecting the personal information on your phone.
Admin | November 28, 2019
The Fauxvironmentalists of San Francisco
Self-styled Climate Activists Throughout the Bay Area Block Dense Infill Housing, Even Though That Increases Sprawl
Welcome to the wacky world of San Francisco climate activism.
Scott Beyer | November 27, 2019
The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly from Our Nation’s Report Card
Students' scores suggest that American education is not beyond repair, but it is backsliding at great cost.
Kristiana Bolzman | November 26, 2019