we must not become a people who are willing to trade anything for safety. No matter how hard we try, complete safety is a farce, and many of the things that we might trade away are too valuable to give up. In some respects, our way of life is as precious as life itself.
The Values & Capitalism Young Scholar Award program seeks to foster high-quality academic research and writing by awarding $5,000 scholarships in public policy or economics to four rising juniors or seniors at Christian colleges or universities. Students are...
On Friday, October 30th, over 150 students, professors and local leaders gathered at AEI’s headquarters in Washington DC for the 2015 Values & Capitalism Fall Summit. The purpose of this year’s Summit was to provide a space for a series of nonpartisan conversations on poverty, justice, and opportunity while also connecting top students and professors on Christian college campuses with leaders in the broader evangelical community.
The slide towards religious persecution will halt only when people from all parts of our pluralistic society can better understand one another. And this will only be achieved by engaging in hard conversations that need to be had, and by listening as much as we speak.
Dr. Gregory Thornbury, president of The King’s College (TKC) in New York City, has been named the inaugural Values & Capitalism Visiting Professor for the 2015–2016 academic year. In this new position, which will rotate annually, Dr. Thornbury will collaborate with V&C on conferences, campus events, and a number of other project initiatives.
A relational view of human beings holds the promise of more culturally transferable development, always focused on the nature of God and man rather than their fiscal capabilities.
Pope Francis’ address to Congress this Thursday will be the first ever by a pope, and many Americans are anxious over what he might say about the global economy. Some expect he will give a rousing indictment of free-market capitalism as the culprit in global poverty, environmental degradation, and human suffering.
While technology disrupts the labor market, and ends up benefitting both workers and consumers, government attempts to pick winners, and ends up making us all losers.
When a job is not particularly exciting, it is so easy to miss the merit in the mundane. But there is merit. That seemingly mundane work Jim did for all of those years created a network and the opportunity for him to pursue work he was passionate about.