Making America’s infrastructure great again will take more than political will and money.
Is Metro in a slow spiral to obsolescence?
An expert working on the project cautions the MTA may miss its next deadline.
Déjà vu all over again.
Christie is right to see waste in infrastructure, but his strategy for combatting it isn’t working.
The Acela is yet another case study in why U.S. infrastructure is so bad.
Despite historically low interest rates, state and local investment in infrastructure is flagging.
But he (like Clinton) would do nothing to address the fact that U.S. infrastructure is too expensive and too shoddily-constructed.
Today’s arguments for infrastructure investments could as easily have been made—and indeed were made—every year since the recession. Why would they be more persuasive now?
There are, in fact, some effective ways to limit the power of public transportation unions.
America’s rig count is rising, and it’s only going to climb further after OPEC’s decision to cut output.
Moscow just promised to cut its oil output, but that promise rings hollow.
China’s seizure of Singapore’s troop carriers is a power move that sends a signal about Beijing’s displeasure with the Lion City.
Outrage at Myanmar’s leader for her inaction on the Rohingya demonstrates the continuing failure of human rights activists to understand the world or develop wise strategies for dealing with it.
Nancy Pelosi’s re-election at House Minority Leader suggests that even the 2016 disaster has not yet weakened the establishment’s iron grip over Democratic power centers.
The inability of U.S. diplomats to explain Trump and his worldview to their foreign interlocutors is likely to be a more serious problem for American foreign policy than any early flubs by the President-elect.