TITLE

What Do Conservatives Want?

AUTHOR(S)
Brookhiser, Richard
PUB. DATE
February 1981
SOURCE
National Review;2/6/1981, Vol. 33 Issue 2, p82
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article discusses policy recommendations made by the conservative think tank Heritage Foundation for the administration of U.S. President Ronald Reagan in 1981. It calls for the abolition of the Department of Energy and the curtailing of the program it oversees. It suggests a new Under Secretary in charge of coordinating tax and economic policies.
ACCESSION #
6074269

 

Related Articles

  • REAGAN'S PRESSURE POINTS.  // New Republic;8/29/83, Vol. 189 Issue 9, p5 

    Focuses on the impact of various economic policies adopted by U.S. President Ronald Reagan on the country. Role of Reagan's policy for tax cuts in creating highest deficits ever; Comments on Reagan's energy policy; Pressure from various industries on the industrial policy of Reagan; Possibility...

  • After Stockman. Reynolds, Alan // National Review;12/11/1981, Vol. 33 Issue 24, p1468 

    The article criticizes the decline in the commitment of supply-side economics spokesman David Stockman to the supply-side economics policy of the administration of U.S. President Ronald Reagan in 1981. It presents a background of his doubts and confusion about the concept of supply-side...

  • Financing Social Security.  // Congressional Digest;Aug/Sep81, Vol. 60 Issue 8/9, p195 

    Presents U.S. President Ronald Reagan's economic program for the fiscal year 1981. Four key elements of the economic package; Budget reform plan to reduce the rate of federal spending; Economic goals and budget targets set by the U.S. Congress after the completion of the first budget session.

  • PETERSON ON ENTITLEMENTS. Buckley Jr., Wm. F. // National Review;7/24/1981, Vol. 33 Issue 14, p860 

    The article comments on the analysis by economist Peter Peterson of the economic platform of U.S. President Ronald Reagan. It points out that Peterson's assessment on entitle programs, such as Social Security and Medicare, is problematic in that any reduction of budget for them would have...

  • THE ADMINISTRATION'S DODECALOGUE: A DOZEN HANDY EXPLANATIONS IF RECOVERY ABORTS. Rozen, Marvin E. // Challenge (05775132);May/Jun83, Vol. 26 Issue 2, p46 

    This article presents a critical analysis of the economic policies of U.S. President Ronald Reagan. The author highlights the expected arguments and excuses that can be given by the administration just in case rough times lie ahead, considering the resistance of modern economies to conventional...

  • NAP-MASTER RONNIE. Barnes, Fred // New Republic;1/9/89-1/16/89, Vol. 200 Issue 2/3, p17 

    Comments on the presidency of former U.S. President Ronald Reagan. Discourse on the mechanism adopted by President Reagan in handling the budget deficits of the country; Comment on the foreign policy that Reagan persisted to during his reign as the U.S. President; Policies on national security...

  • NUCLEAR WHITE ELEPHANT. Stucker, Jan Collins // New Republic;1/20/82, Vol. 186 Issue 3, p15 

    Reports that Ronald Reagan, President of the U.S., has formally begun the revival of the ailing nuclear power industry by lifting ban on commercial reprocessing of spent utility fuel. Doubts whether the decision will make any difference; Spending on the Barnwell plant, the largest modern...

  • The 36C Buck Stops Here. Church, George; MacNeil, Neil; Barren, Laurence I. // Time;2/16/1981, Vol. 117 Issue 7, p10 

    The article analyzes the deteriorating economic condition in the U.S. and economic policies of U.S. President Ronald Reagan. Reagan has given a television speech in which he has blamed many factors for the situation including, high growth of government spending, and excessive regulations...

  • Bush: Man without a Plan.  // National Review;3/2/1992, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p15 

    The article criticizes the State of the Union address of U.S. President George Bush in 1992, particularly the issue of the Administration's economic programs. According to the author, the programs had no underlying theme or theory and does not acknowledge the simple prescriptions that worked so...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics