This week, we talk about smart televisions watching you, the Brave browser, and the life of Twitch streamer Ice Poseidon.
Criticizing smart contracts for not being completely “trustless” instruments completely misses the point.
George Smith explains some fundamental features of Immanuel Kant’s moral and political theory.
The Polk years began in a sort of uneasy truce between radicals and conservatives.
At base, economics is an historical discipline—it is the study of how productivity and material resources, combined over time, satisfy human needs.
Pining for a golden age of liberty that never existed is analytically and rhetorically disastrous.
Sebastian Edwards joins us today to discuss why we abandoned the gold standard.
Fears of internet borne electoral interference have spurred even liberal states to assert a collective right to attention.
Kate Sills joins to respond to several recent articles criticizing smart contracts, including the “Oracle problem.”
To the causal-realist, all economic production is linked in great causal chains to the fulfillment of individual human needs.
George Smith discusses some good and bad influences that Ayn Rand’s ideas had on his own intellectual development.
In 1844, America’s first libertarians made a serious mistake. The kind of mistake with the potential to destroy their whole movement.
It may be doing more harm than good.
Alex Nowrasteh joins us today to discuss the state of immigration in President Trump’s America.
From Equifax to Ashley Madison, the inevitability of big data leaks drives the democratization of disciplinary power.
This week, we discuss cryptocurrency and security.
George Smith examines some of Rand’s claims about the beneficial influence of Aristotle’s ideas on the course of Western civilization.
Welcome to Building Tomorrow! A new podcast by Libertarianism.org and the Cato Institute.