WASHINGTON – A lot of people have a vested interest in making you think air pollution is getting worse. Rather than put themselves out of jobs, air quality regulators make …
If you struggled with the choice of a newfangled highdeductible health insurance option during open enrollment this fall, you can thank — or perhaps curse — conservative economist John C. …
Sixty-one percent of Americans believe President Bush is not doing a satisfactory job. And more than 70% think the Republican Congress has failed to perform its job satisfactorily.
Rep. Nancy Pelosi has promised that within its first 100 hours the Democrat-controlled House will repeal the ban preventing Medicare from negotiating directly with pharmaceutical companies. She must expect this legislation to bring down drug prices dramatically. However, it is not obvious that allowing the government to negotiate with pharmaceutical companies will lead to lower prices than those achieved by private drug plans. There are several good reasons why not.
In one of its final acts, Congress voted to end a quarter-century offshore drilling ban and allow energy companies to tap natural gas and oil beneath waters in a small region of the Gulf of Mexico.
Contrary to what many environmental activists, regulators and journalists regularly assert, air pollution is not a growing problem or a serious threat to the public's health, according to a new study from the National Center for Policy Analysis (NCPA).
Air pollution has been declining for decades across the United States, yet most Americans still believe air pollution is a growing problem and a serious threat to their health.
There is an overwhelming bias today in the media regarding the issue of global warming.
"The Public Has Been Vastly Misinformed," NCPA's Deming Tells Senate Committee.