- “Zoning, Land-Use Planning, and Housing Affordability,” by Vanessa Brown Calder
The Eyring et al. study is a step forward. It brings climate model application into the 20th century.
That’s what the second author said about a new paper on Greenland’s ice, which arrived just in time for the annual meeting of the signatories of the UN’s 1992 treaty on climate change, this time in Katowice, Poland.
The 1990 Global Change Research Act requires quadrennial “Assessments” of the effects of global climate change on the U.S. The first was published in 2000, the second in 2009 (the G.W. Bush Administration chose to ignore the law), the third in 2014, and the fourth, last Black Friday.
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By Gale L. Pooley and Marian L. Tupy. Policy Analysis No. 857. December 4, 2018.
By Randal O'Toole. Policy Analysis No. 853. November 8, 2018.
By Ross Kendall and Peter Tulip. Research Briefs in Economic Policy No. 124. August 1, 2018.
By Angela Dills and Sean E. Mulholland. Research Briefs in Economic Policy No. 120. July 5, 2018.
The Cato Institute welcomes artists working in any medium to address the concept of Freedom: Art as the Messenger. We are living in an era where people are finding their combative voice but having little conversation or dialogue. The goal of this inaugural exhibition is to provide a medium for that conversation.
This exhibition invites all investigative points of view in all media; 2-D, 3-D, audio, and video. A full spectrum of interpretation is invited — whether personal, emotional, general, realistic or imagined, communal, or individual — addressing Freedom in all its manifestations through art.
To encourage people everywhere to better understand and appreciate the principles of government that are set forth in America’s founding documents, the Cato Institute published this pocket-size edition.
The Cato Institute offers a wealth of online educational audio and video resources, from self-paced guides on the ideas of liberty and the principles of economics, to exclusive, archived lectures by thinkers such as Milton Friedman and F. A. Hayek. Browse through some highlights of our collections, for personal study or for use in the classroom.
For nearly 100 years the Jones Act has restricted the transportation of cargo between two points in the U.S. to ships that are U.S.-built, crewed, owned, and flagged. Meant to bolster the U.S. maritime industry, the Act has instead led to a steady deterioration in the number of ships, sailors, shipyards, and has imposed large economic burdens. This full-day conference examined the Act in greater detail and evaluated options for reform.