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July 22, 2019
By Kenneth Artz
A federal district judge in Montana delivered a partial victory to the plaintiffs in a lawsuit calling for a halt to the Trump administration’s resumption of federal coal sales.
July 19, 2019
By H. Sterling Burnett
Climate Change Weekly #330
July 18, 2019
By Kelsey Hackem
New Hampshire will not ban thin-film plastic bags or limit restaurants’ use of plastic soda straws this year.
July 18, 2019
By Joe Barnett
Gov. Matt Bevin is proposing to allow regional universities and quasi-state agencies to reduce their future pension costs.
July 17, 2019
By Larry Sand
The yearly NEA convention was as blatantly left-wing as ever, and conservative teachers are staying put.
July 17, 2019
By Alan Carlin
Climate science is not well developed but is quite clear on some matters despite the continued attempts by climate alarmists to obfuscate it.
July 17, 2019
By Seton Motley
Federalism is too infrequently mentioned, and when it does come up, it is woefully misrepresented and abused.
July 16, 2019
By Jeffrey Tucker
Ever since I read Stephen Davies’s provocative article, I’ve been thinking about his main proposal. He suggests that the term individualist should be revived.
July 15, 2019
By Paul Driessen and Ned Mamula
Congressional bills would end US mining and leave USA dependent on foreign critical materials.
July 15, 2019
By Thomas A. Hemphill
The “tech titans”—Amazon, Apple, Facebook, and Google—have caught the unwanted attention of the federal government, with “techlash” hearings held over the past two years garnering much media fanfare on Capitol Hill.
July 15, 2019
By Jake Grant
The Louisiana State Legislature adjourned before final passage of a proposed tax on fantasy sports players.
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July 15, 2019
By H. Sterling Burnett
Ending the use of fossil fuels, and giving ever larger government increasing power over peoples’ lives will not stop seas from rising, but instead will only serve to make the world’s people poorer and less free.
July 15, 2019
By Joe Barnett
One year ago, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) imposed the Restoring Internet Freedom (RIF) rule, and the internet is flourishing.
July 13, 2019
By Seton Motley
Tom Cruise has made more than a little bit of money as an actor.
July 12, 2019
By H. Sterling Burnett
Climate Change Weekly #329
July 12, 2019
By Alan Carlin
Climate alarmism is probably the most insidious, largest, and most dangerous scam ever perpetrated on the American public and most of the developed world.
July 11, 2019
By Seton Motley
An ironic thing about government cronyism.  Only the hugest companies who need the government help the least – can afford to bribe and buy it.
July 11, 2019
By Art Carden
The record of theory and history shows that socialist planning is an impossible task.
July 11, 2019
By Art Carden
A specter haunts Europe, the United States, and the rest of the world: the specter of massive technological unemployment and, therefore, widespread immiseration.
July 11, 2019
By Christina Herrin
Americans suffering from debilitating diseases should not have to lobby Congress or Food and Drug Administration (FDA) bureaucrats for special permission to access potentially lifesaving treatments.
July 11, 2019
By Barry Poulson, John Merrifield
It’s time for a balanced-budget amendment to the Constitution.
July 11, 2019
By Joe Barnett
Despite the legislative gridlock and Washington’s political fixations, legislation is advancing through Congress with bipartisan support that would make it easier for Americans to enjoy financial security when they retire.
July 11, 2019
By Joe Barnett
Can the U.S. economy grow at a rate of 3 percent, 4 percent, or even better in the years ahead?
July 11, 2019
By David S. D’Amato
People respond to incentives. This is the case regardless of how the politico-economic system in which we live and work is structured.
July 11, 2019
By Sarah Lee
As the 2020 election creeps closer, candidates are focusing increasingly more on solving one of the most vexing problems Americans regularly encounter: the incredibly high cost of prescription drugs.
July 11, 2019
By Kelsey Hackem
NorthWestern Energy, Montana’s largest electric utility, has requested a rate review for its net-metering residential customers.
July 10, 2019
By Walter Starck
Our existing political systems evolved at a time of much more gradual social, economic and technological change and to restrain excessive government they were designed to be cumbersome.
July 10, 2019
By Sarah Quinlan
The 25 colleges and universities with the largest endowments in the country reaped $6.9 billion in Department of Education funding despite holding a quarter-trillion in existing assets, collectively.
July 10, 2019
By James Taylor, H. Sterling Burnett, Anthony Watts
Latest Extremist Move by Bernie Sanders and AOC to Be Discussed at Heartland’s 13th International Conference on Climate Change July 25 in Washington, D.C.
July 10, 2019
By H. Sterling Burnett
State Sen. Dave Argall explains how he is trying to promote sound science and economic analysis to energy and climate matters in Pennsylvania.
July 10, 2019
By Bonner R. Cohen
Lawmakers in Maine are considering a proposal to combine the state’s two investor-owned electric utilities into a single, monopoly, nonprofit utility.
July 10, 2019
By Joseph Bast
A new Policy Brief by Heartland Institute Senior Fellow Joseph Bast, titled “Should EPA Reverse Its Endangerment Findings on Greenhouse Gases,” analyzes why the Endangerment Finding must be ended.
July 9, 2019
By Kenneth Artz
Family Empowerment Scholarships are designed to ease the 14,000-student waiting list for other programs funded by tax credits for donations to scholarship funds.
July 9, 2019
By Owen Macaulay
The state’s Taxpayer’s Bill of Rights (TABOR) that requires the state and local governments to refund excess revenues to residents.
July 9, 2019
By Gregory Wrightstone
Last week, the New York City Council approved a resolution declaring a climate emergency that it hopes will mobilize efforts to forestall the devastation of purported global warming from greenhouse gas emissions.  
July 9, 2019
By Seton Motley
America’s Left has certainly evolved. Fifty years ago, it was the Left who didn’t trust Big Brother and wanted to stick it to The Man. Now they LOVE Big Brother, because they now are The Man
July 9, 2019
By Richard Ebeling
Promises, promises, promises. It is the season for political promises.
July 9, 2019
By Clifford Thies
In a country that is both democratic and socialistic, we might suspect that crafty politicians will run for office by promising more and more free stuff.
July 9, 2019
By Duggan Flanakin
The U.S. Department of Interior has identified the steps it is taking to improve transparency and public input for legal settlements it is considering.
July 8, 2019
By Sarah Quinlan
The New Hampshire General Court is considering budget funding proposals that would raise business taxes, tax capital gains, and impose a payroll tax for paid family leave.
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