If conservatism is to regain its footing, the New Right will need better solutions than what Trump has offered. But a return to what came before him is no solution at all.
Conservatives should favor limited government, not reflexive tax cuts
Taxing imported goods is unpopular with economists, but it could help the U.S. lower the trade deficit, strengthen its industrial base and safeguard national security.
The US needs an industrial finance authority with a long-term commitment to drive both public and private capital, writes Oren Cass.
Oren Cass discusses why America must disentangle from China to protect its market from subversion by the CCP.
Political conditions in the US are ripe for rare progress on immigration, writes Oren Cass in the Financial Times.
Oren Cass reviews Sohrab Ahmari’s new book, Tyranny, Inc., in First Things.
In the American Conservative, Oren Cass discusses how the American labor market’s failure to produce family-supporting jobs is fundamental to the nation’s problems.
Biden administration officials were keen to stress the limited scope of new rules announced in last week’s executive order, writes Oren Cass in the Financial Times.
In Foreign Affairs, Oren Cass and Gabriela Rodriguez make the case for why economic de-risking is not enough
Reheating stale free-market dogma does nothing to address the challenges facing today’s American right, argues Oren Cass in the Financial Times.
Oren Cass responds to the Cato Institute’s Norbert Michel misguided critique of American Compass’s financialization research.
Oren Cass discusses the Cost-of-Thriving Index and the affordability of middle-class life in America at the American Enterprise Institute.
The Railway Safety Act has made concrete the ideological debate raging between conservatives and libertarians over the role of government regulation in the free market.
A more productive conversation about raising workers’ wages
The White House is discrediting its promotion of domestic semiconductor production by linking it to childcare
A prominent public role in R&D, business subsidies, and restrictions that keep both knowledge and production within our borders are not incompatible with rapid economic growth and technological progress.
The market failure is that market actors are fallible and their efforts at pursuing their own interests do not necessarily lead smoothly to efficient outcomes that serve themselves or the common good.
In National Review, Oren Cass argues that corporations no longer have owners in the way they once did, with far-reaching ramifications for our economy.