In this talk, Roy Childs speaks about the principles of the libertarian philosophy, focusing on what sets it apart from the left and right in the United States.
Nolan, Ernsberger, Childs, and Poole discuss the achievements and strategy of the Libertarian Party on the 10th anniversary of its founding.
Childs gives the history of the modern American libertarian movement from the 1920s to the establishment of the Libertarian Party in 1971.
Marshall Fritz asks and answers four basic questions about libertarianism.
Friedman examines the differences between civil and criminal systems of law. He imagines what the U.S. legal system would look like if criminal law were dissolved.
Bernholz and Tullock speak at a conference about the mechanics of voting in democratic societies.
Ernberger talks about a “culture of freedom” in America and the growth of the Libertarian Party since its inception 16 years prior.
Palmer and Leube discuss a recently-released paper by Leube on social justice, adapted from his 1989 book, A ‘Hayekian’ Critique of Social Justice.
Hentoff gave a talk on the interplay of national security and the press freedoms guaranteed by the 1st Amendment.