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American Enterprise Institute
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Freedom. Enterprise. Opportunity.

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With recently elected South Korean president Moon Jae-In favoring a shift in diplomatic tactics with North Korea, how might this affect both the North Korean regime and South Korean relations with the United States? AEI's Nicholas Eberstadt offers his perspective.

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In 1964, President Lyndon Johnson introduced the War on Poverty to "cure" and "prevent" destitution in the United States. Was the initiative successful? Arthur Brooks, President of AEI, briefly analyses the results of LBJ's flagship effort.

Arthur Brooks is the author of "The Conservative Heart": https://goo.gl/WQ2iZj

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Does technology revolutionize schooling? Not if it isn't used the right way, says AEI's Rick Hess.

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Millennials are taking a dizzying array of paths into adulthood. But, according to AEI Visiting Scholar W. Bradford Wilcox, one path is more likely to lead away from poverty and to the American Dream.

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Twelve people will die tomorrow because no donor will give them a kidney. Current models of organ donation in the United States say that organ donation must be strictly altruistic, and there is a tremendous shortage of kidneys and other organs. But what if organ donors could be compensated? AEI Resident Scholar Dr. Sally Satel describes her proposal to improve organ donation through market incentives.

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Who is responsible for a student's success: parents, or teachers? AEI's Rick Hess argues that a partnership is necessary for success.

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Even though vaping is much safer than cigarettes, the FDA's regulations threaten to destroy the majority of the e-cigarette market. AEI Resident Scholar Sally Satel explains why and how FDA Commissioner Scott Gottlieb should change course.

Full disclosure: Scott Gottlieb was formerly a resident fellow at AEI.

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On June 5th, 2017, four Arab nations - Egypt, UAE, Saudi Arabia, and Bahrain - cut ties with Qatar. AEI Resident Scholar Michael Rubin explains why these nations have severed diplomatic relations with Qatar, and why Qatar thinks the United States will remain an ally.

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David Makovksy, the Ziegler distinguished fellow at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy, has spent a career working fighting for peace in the Middle East. In this interview, he dives into the diplomatic and military events of the neighboring Arab nations, United States, Israel and Palestinians surrounding the Six-Day War, and offers his thoughts on the future of the Middle East peace process.

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In anticipation of the 50th Anniversary of the the Six-Day War, Elliott Abrams, Senior Fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations, shares his thoughts on this major turning point in the Middle East and how it has shaped the world today.

The Six-Day War, also known as the June War, 1967 Arab–Israeli War, or Third Arab–Israeli War, was fought between June 5 and 10, 1967 by Israel and the neighboring states of Egypt, Jordan, and Syria. Israel seized control of the Gaza Strip and the Sinai Peninsula from Egypt, the West Bank and East Jerusalem from Jordan, and the Golan Heights from Syria. The status of the captured territories has continued to be a point of contention for Israel, the Arab world, and the global community. (Wikipedia: https://goo.gl/sJRCs1)
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