Arnold Kling and Nick Schulz discuss their book From Poverty to Prosperity.
David Boaz, Andrew Sullivan, Maggie Gallagher and Nick Herbert consider the future of gay participation in conservative politics on both sides of the Atlantic.
Timothy Ferris discusses the relationship between science and liberal government, arguing that the fortunes of science and liberty rise and fall together.
Tom Palmer discusses his bookRealizing Freedom.
Neoconservatism probes what neoconservatives call their “philosophy of governance” — their plan for governing America.
In his new book, Pennington defends the classical liberal focus on markets and the minimal state from the critiques presented by “market failure” economics.
Jeffrey Miron sets the record straight with a dictionary of libertarian views on everything from abortion to the war on terror.
William H. Patterson Jr. discusses his biography of Robert Heinlein.
In his book, “The Rational Optimist: How Prosperity Evolves,” Ridley draws on the work of Smith and Darwin to present a history of cultural and economic evolution.
Phillipson reconstructs Adam Smith’s intellectual ancestry and formation, of which he gives a radically new and convincing account.
Sterba advances the argument that libertarian negative liberty supports a welfare state. Narveson disagrees, using social contract theory to support his position.
William Connelly believes many of the “flaws” in Congress identified by critics arise from the Constitution.
Randy Barnett shows how the courts over the years have been cutting holes in the Constitution to eliminate the parts that impede the growth of government.
Judge Andrew P. Napolitano takes a no-holds-barred look at the role of the government in the denial of freedoms on the basis of race.
In The Age of Abundance, Brink Lindsey offers a bold reinterpretation of the latter half of the 20th century.
P.J. O’Rourke gives a modern-day spin on The Wealth of Nations and Adam Smith’s revolutionary theories on liberty
Following his departure from office, Ronald Reagan was marginalized thanks to liberal biases that dominate the teaching of American history.