From Cato Today <[email protected]>
Subject Cato's Pandemics and Policy Series
Date September 16, 2020 1:14 PM
  Links have been removed from this email. Learn more in the FAQ.
  Links have been removed from this email. Learn more in the FAQ.
Cato's new series deals with how to respond to a national pandemic. Biden's supreme court picks do not make him popular.

September 16, 2020

Policy-and-Pandemics_600 ([link removed] )

A New Cato Series, “Pandemics and Policy” ([link removed] )

The first 10 essays published in the Pandemics and Policy series provide a principled overview of the good, the bad, and the simply difficult policy choices presented by the spread of a deadly communicable disease.

- Introducing "Pandemics and Policy" ([link removed] )

By Gene Healy

justice-law ([link removed] )

Why Won’t Biden Talk about Supreme Court Nominees? ([link removed] )

The Democrats know that no matter how upset their base is about Mitch McConnell’s power plays, the issue of judges is a winner for Mr. Trump.

- Why Biden Won't Talk about Judges ([link removed] )

By Ilya Shapiro


Another President, Another Unfortunate Innovation in Executive Power ([link removed] )

A hallmark of the Trump administration has been its creation of significant administrative programs on the fly, based on ambiguous or implied textual authorities, and without any public input.

Read More ([link removed] )

The Chinese Cultural Revolution: Lessons for America’s Cancel Culture ([link removed] )

Soon enough the cancelers will find themselves open to cancellation.

Read More ([link removed] )

The “China Shock” that Helped U.S. Higher Education ([link removed] )

Today’s critics of engagement often overstate the harms caused by Chinese goods imports following China’s accession to the World Trade Organization (a.k.a. the “China Shock”) while ignoring the many benefits during the same period.

Read More ([link removed] )

Sign Up For Other Cato Newsletters
([link removed] )

([link removed] )

Facebook ([link removed] )

LinkedIn ([link removed] )

Twitter ([link removed] )

Instagram ([link removed] )

YouTube ([link removed] )

Cato Institute, 1000 Massachusetts Ave, NW, Washington, DC 20001, (202) 842-0200

Manage preferences ([link removed] )
Screenshot of the email generated on import

Message Analysis