Politics and Government
Human Events reports on Marco Rubio’s remarks at the Kemp Leadership Award ceremony.
“Sound monetary policy would also encourage middle class job creation. The arbitrary way in which interest rates and our currency are treated is yet another cause of unpredictability injected into our economy. The Federal Reserve Board should publish and follow a clear monetary rule to provide greater stability about prices and what the value of a dollar will be over time.
Getting control of the debt, reforming taxes and regulations, growing our energy industry, and predictable monetary policy are five concrete things the government can do to help our economy create new middle class jobs. But if the higher wages people make at these jobs is offset by an increase in the cost of living, we are just running in place.”
In The Daily Caller, Ralph Benko and Andresen Blom say the GOP needs to shake off the superconsultants.
On The American Spectator, Lewis Lehrman discusses the relationship between money and oil.
In Real Clear Markets, John Tamny argues that quantitative easing is the monetary policy of adolescents.
From Forbes, Brian Domitrovic writes that President Obama’s policies aren’t even keynesian.
At Forbes, Ralph Benko reviews The Atlas Economic Research Foundation’s ‘Roads to Sound Money.’
From Town Hall, Dan Mitchell criticizes the brutality of England’s government-run healthcare system.
In Open Market, Wayne Crews expresses hope for bipartisan regulatory reform.
From Forbes, Peter Ferrara believes America will miss the Bush tax cuts.
In Breitbart, Tony Lee states that the rich paid more revenue under Bush tax cuts.