Arthur Brooks, President of the American Enterprise Institute discusses actions to achieve Inclusive Capitalism
Consider the current state of the American economy. On paper, it seems clear that the economy is recovering, slowly but surely
Meet the real-life "Bachelor."
Today, I want to urge you to actively seek out the most contentious, polarized, gridlocked places you can find. Because so often, throughout our history, those have been the places where progress really happens.
It's not something that just afflicts people of one color or ethnicity. It's striking families who never imagined that they could find themselves telling their kids that they don't have any food or that the electricity has been shut off.
Politicians in Washington, D.C., seem to have stopped talking -- and listening -- to their colleagues across the aisle, contributing to our virtually deadlocked Congress. While Washington appears to have stopped their conversations, I decided to start a new one.
"But that is where human frailty is the most vicious: among people who are the most excellent. That is why virtue is arguably
"We have a moral obligation to save the country, especially those who need it the most," Brooks said. "The rich are going
The argument goes that instead of being jealous, we all should be working in harmony together to create jobs and opportunity. Problem is, the deeply rich talk about building the economy but do almost nothing about it.
The Buddhist spiritual leader has referred to himself as a Marxist and as sympathetic to socialist economic policies. But