Recent surveys of Americans 18 to 34 find that 45 percent have a positive view of socialism.
Tariff issues alone are not enough when it comes to dealing with China.
In its pursuit of a free lunch, the public is often a bit too eager to accept the things they want to hear at face value.
Huawei, China’s smartphone and telecommunications giant, has long been at the center of drama between the United States and China.
Admiral Yamamoto’s tactical victory was overshadowed by strategic failure.
China’s political structure enables state subsidized industries that have flooded global markets, depressed prices, and shut down hundreds of manufacturing plants, all in violation of World Trade Organization rules.
The historical lesson for leaders in both China and regional rivals like Japan is to recognize that growing political and military tensions are a potential flash point.
The war opened a Pandora’s Box in the Middle East, releasing many demons.
China’s assertiveness in the South China Sea echoes the Monroe Doctrine.
America’s decline relative to other countries is an old story, but there is no need to panic or bet against the United States.
Obviously, engaging in tough trade talks with China is long overdue, but tariffs may trigger reprisals.
If the American public wants government to stop repeating stupid mistakes, it must recognize that civil servants act within a bureaucratic system that rewards the status quo.
Social Security, Medicare, Medicaid are under scrutiny as debt could soar
The power of money seems eternal.
Forty years ago, the richest Americans had more than 8 percent of the nation income, today it is about 20 percent.
Does China’s “Belt and Road” plan signal a shift in global influence?
Creating a new type of public-private partnership to adequately reward all parties.
The US infrastructure’s biggest problem is funding, yet no one appears willing to make the hard choices.
The North Korean mess is another example of U.S. administrations kicking the can down the road, then discovering at the 11th hour that they have run out of road. Sadly, the most likely outcome may be learning to live with a clear and present danger to the United States and its allies in northeast Asia
The United States has spent over $1 trillion on fighting and reconstruction, yet there is little to show for it.
The Social Security 2015 Trust report finds that the fund has enough money to pay full benefits until 2034. After that it will collect only enough in taxes to pay 79 percent of benefits.
The price tag for renewing America’s infrastructure is astronomical, and comes at a time when a federal funding regime dependent on insufficient fuel tax revenues is least able to afford escalating construction and maintenance costs.
We should remember lessons the military has taught us: How to properly develop a strategy.
It’s time to recognize that the future will be quite different from the past, particularly when it comes to transportation infrastructure.
AIG was deemed to big to fail, but not too big for taxpayer funded bonuses.
Who is really paying corporate taxes?
The Brexit impact could be long and drawn out.
The national debt is at $19 Trillion, yet no candidates have a plan.
Do the costs of exporting good-paying American jobs outweigh gains from cheaper imports and contribute to a shrinking middle class?
The typical American family saw its wealth decline significantly in the wake of the Great Recession and many voters have begun to question the fairness and adequacy of past trade policies