"As an accomplished author and policy analyst, [Ying] Ma is today a thought leader whose conservative commentary reaches not just the nation but the world," writes Casey Breznick in The Cornell Review.
"It is for this reason The Cornell Review brought Ma, an alum of the Review, for a special speakers event on the topic of 'Prevailing Over the Welfare State: A Story of Getting out of the Ghetto'. The event was graciously sponsored by and organized in part by the Clare Boothe Luce Policy Institute, an organization that promotes women through conservative thought and ideas..." [Read more]
On March 20, Ms. Ma shared her inspiring story with the Conservative Women's Network as well (video below), drawing distinct contrasts in her experiences between the "welfare state" approach to addressing poverty versus the far more successful "opportunity" approach built on hard work, individual responsibility and educational achievement.
"Mr. Obama and his class warriors tell Americans that their economic misfortune is the fault of others," writes Frank Donatelli, former assistant to President Reagan and Secretary-Treasurer of Institute's Board for 22 years. But Mr. Obama's policies are the cause of rising income inequality:
A real middle-class economic program would involve major changes in the Obama economic agenda. The president's Federal Reserve chairman would reverse her bias against savings and let interest rates find market levels, giving savers decent returns on their bank balances and CDs. He would end his crusade to shackle job creators with endless regulations to implement Obamacare, climate change and Dodd Frank. Most importantly, Mr. Obama would focus on policies to grow the economy, not redistribute a smaller pie. It cannot be repeated too often that the recovery of the past six years has been the weakest since World War II with few new net job created...
March is Women’s History Month and schools around the country will be championing women of acclaim both past and present.
Here’s one famous woman that school children probably won’t see, and, given the state of American history education, one they may not know, even though she was one of the most acclaimed and accomplished women of the 20th Century.
Born in 1903, she blazed many new trails for women during her lifetime; and upon her death in 1987, Time magazine eulogized her as "the preeminent Renaissance woman of the century." Do you know her?
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