By all means, we should get rid of “Too Big to Fail,” but more regulation isn’t the way to do it. Free markets do much better than government in the business of making sure no company is too big to fail—or too small to succeed.
Walk through any major city and you will see weedy lots, fenced-in squares, and derelict developments that many of us try to ignore. Many of these places sit in the middle of the densest, most prosperous areas of urban America.
On June 26-29, 200 students and professors from 55 Christian colleges gathered in Washington, DC for the fifth annual Values & Capitalism Summer Conference.
When we see only that one thing, our sentiments are shaped. The Christian view of the world, of course, has a different starting point. We believe every man, woman, and child bears the reflection of God. This is the first thing we learn about humanity in the scriptures.
Where are the voices of the millennials on these issues? The combination of self-interested elected officials and apathetic millennials promises a bleak future.
Many Christians struggle integrating faith into their 9-to-5 work lives. And yet, doing so is incredibly important to faithful daily living. How much more so for those tasked with teaching the children in our nation’s schools?
Public policy should focus on tearing down barriers to people adjusting to new technologies rather than simply worrying about machines.
This week’s collection includes a look into AEI president Arthur Brooks’ new book, a description of economic populism at its logical extreme, and more.
In a world darkened by sin and death, maintaining the expectation of good things to come can be a herculean struggle—but it also transforms our daily life and work.