Obamacare—It's worse than the Supremes, says Larry Kudlow. Is a taxypayer bailout in store?» Read More
On the eve of the GOP primaries, here’s the big question: What must we do to restore America’s long-term economic-growth performance?
Janet Yellen is offering a back-to-the-'50s approach to interest rates, says Larry Kudlow. He thinks she's right, though for many wrong reasons.
Larry Kudlow cautions 2016 candidates on both sides: Bank bashing won't work.
The GOP will lose the 2016 election without a sensible immigration-reform plan, says Larry Kudlow.
Free trade with Asia will give the US economy the boost it needs right now, says Larry Kudlow.
A message to GOP presidential candidates: Snarking Hillary is not the way to the White House. A positive economic-growth vision is.
Here's a challenge for Hillary Clinton: Return to a JFK growth agenda. But it looks like she's going the wrong way, says Larry Kudlow.
Tougher sanctions are needed on Iran to make it change its terrorist ways, says Larry Kudlow.
We can do a lot better, but America is still a very resilient place, says Larry Kudlow.
Retired Gen. Petraeus joined Netanyahu in saying it is Iran, not ISIS, that is the real enemy. So why is the US trying to do business with Iran?
Despite criticisms from the financial commentariat, both theory and evidence argue for a strong and stable dollar, says Larry Kudlow.
So Hillary Clinton says she didn't break any White House or State Department rules. Larry Kudlow doesn't think that defense will fly.
It might be time for a military man in the White House—a man like Rick Perry—says Larry Kudlow.
Republicans attacking Janet Yellen should be careful what they wish for, says Larry Kudlow.
Rudy Guiliani grabbed all the headlines at a recent dinner but a few points by Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker are not to be missed, says Larry Kudlow.
Just in time for Presidents' Day, Larry Kudlow finds a liberal lesson for the GOP.
Here's what the GOP needs to do now that Mitt Romney has dropped out of the 2016 race, says Larry Kudlow.
Rather than name-calling President Obama's proposals, Republicans must draw a line between their worldview and his lack of economic sense.
Many pundits have written off cooperation between Obama and the GOP-controlled Congress. But not so fast, says Scott Paul.
Recent moves by the Swiss and Chinese are about one thing: credibility. Washington, on the other hand, has zero credibility, says hedge-fund manager Bill Ehrman.