Anti-gun and anti-immigrant sentiments are driven by disgust and tribal signaling, not evidence and sound argumentation.
Saying people have a right to health care is based on a conceptual confusion.
If you think certain policies will lead to a bad outcome, it doesn’t mean supporters of those policies intend that bad outcome.
It’s not worth getting your hands dirty to do something so ineffective.
How Star Wars explains our troubling presidential race.
When our first reaction is to bring in government, we stop asking the hard questions.
Trevor Burrus offers some advice to those who want to argue against libertarianism.
Conservatives use the precautionary principle to justify domestic spying just as the left uses it to justify environmentalism. Neither is convincing.
Burrus furthers the libertarian argument against the widely-held belief that we “all belong to government.”
Burrus continues his discussion of whether libertarians should argue their cause on the basis of merit.
Burrus draws an important distinction between merit and output and cautions libertarians from relying on merit-based arguments.
How should libertarians interact with politics?
Burrus derides the self-aggrandizing, simplified arguements rampant in the media, arguing for greater introspection.
Trevor Burrus discusses his perspective and philosphical interests.