John Papola joins us to talk about the conception and production of Libertarianism.org’s newest video series, Freedom on Trial.
Ben Domenech joins us this week to discuss Donald J. Trump’s candidacy. What is Trump doing differently?
Roderick T. Long joins us to talk about libertarian themes in Chinese philosophy. How much do libertarianism and early Confucianism have in common?
Richard Wagner provides an overview of public choice economics and considers how limited governments can morph into destructive regulatory systems.
Jonathan Blanks joins us for a discussion about police stops and the Fourth Amendment. Is there a war on cops?
Jason Brennan joins us to talk about his new book, Against Democracy. What separates good voters from bad voters?
Robert McDonald joins us for a discussion about the life of author, musician, inventor, architect, philosopher and statesman Thomas Jefferson.
Cass R. Sunstein joins us to talk about his new book, The World According to Star Wars. How did the Star Wars franchise become a cultural touchstone?
Randy E. Barnett discusses his new book, Our Republican Constitution.
Gary Gerstle discusses his book on American history, Liberty and Coercion: The Paradox of American Government from the Founding to the Present.
William Irwin joins us to talk about existentialism and libertarianism.
Steven Horwitz joins us for a discussion on family and how it has changed over the years.
This week Aaron Ross Powell, Trevor Burrus, John Samples, and Matthew Feeney discuss 19th century philosopher John Stuart Mill’s idea of “civil liberty.”
Jonathan Rauch joins us for a discussion on the current political landscape in America. Why are we seeing so many renegade political actors these days?
Robby Soave joins us this week to discuss a disturbing new kind of censorship on American college campuses.
Arnold Kling joins us to talk about his new book, Specialization and Trade, which was recently published by Libertarianism.org.
Matthew Feeney and Adam Bates discuss new technologies that are changing law enforcement. Can we balance police effectiveness and respect for privacy?
Roger Pilon joins us again to give an outline of Constitutional jurisprudence from its signing in 1787 through the New Deal era and into modernity.