- Except in Florida, There’s Really No (High School) DebateDecember 1, 2023 - 7:02 am
- Navigating Labor Shortages: The Role of Immigrants and the Potential of Schedule ANovember 30, 2023 - 12:00 pm
- Hillsdale’s Dr. Kathleen O’Toole on K-12 Classical EducationNovember 29, 2023 - 12:08 pm
- Supreme Oral Arguments: Do Gun Rights Rest on Responsible BehaviorNovember 28, 2023 - 11:09 am
- A nuclear winter is coming for biopharmaNovember 27, 2023 - 10:56 am
- National Alliance’s Nina Rees on Charter Public Schools in AmericaNovember 22, 2023 - 12:00 pm
- The Crux at the Center of Childcare AffordabilityNovember 21, 2023 - 3:11 pm
- The Disconnect Between Education and ActivismNovember 21, 2023 - 9:00 am
- Harvard Prof. Leo Damrosch on Jonathan Swift & Gulliver’s TravelsNovember 15, 2023 - 12:00 pm
- Powering Earth’s Unplugged: Overcoming Barriers to Electricity Benefits BillionsNovember 14, 2023 - 11:34 am
In a conversation between Joe Selvaggi and George Mason law professor Ilya Somin, Somin presents his viewpoint on the moral and strategic case for allowing free emigration of Palestinian refugees from the conflict zone to bolster Israel’s fight against Hamas terrorism.
With the deadline for spending $2.9 billion in federal pandemic relief funds now less than a year away, it’s difficult to know exactly how Massachusetts school districts are spending the money and what impact those expenditures are having on students, according to a new study published by Pioneer Institute.
In “Benefit Cliffs: A Literature Review on Welfare Structures as a Disincentive to Work,” Pioneer researcher Aidan Enright examines the extent to which complicated federal and state requirements related to welfare programs can provide a disincentive to employment or to working additional hours.
Joe Selvaggi discusses the consequences of record structural deficits and debt with budget expert Brian Riedl, a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute. They delve into how these factors could impact the financial stability of Medicare and Social Security and examine the limited time available to avert a potential crisis.
Mr. Klinger discusses Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s Sherlock Holmes, Edgar Allan Poe’s influence on the detective genre, and the significance of 19th-century horror stories such as Dracula, Frankenstein, and Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde in popular culture.