Boaz combats the pessimistic view that our freedom is declining, arguing that, in many ways, we are more free.
Caplan debunks the widely accepted myth of the rational voter, arguing instead that voters are rationally irrational and vote economically.
According to Lindsey, the true character of the American electorate is not a patchwork quilt of red and blue states, but rather an increasingly purplish centrism.
How happy are Americans? Wilkinson examines and critiques the field of happiness research.
Doherty traces the global history of American libertarianism from ancient times to the modern era.
Milton Friedman helped bring the Chicago school of economics out of the shadow of Keynesian theory, advocating for free markets and voluntary associations.
Balko argues that there simply isn’t much evidence to support the sky-is-falling scenarios offered up by proponents of modern paternalism.
McCloskey examines the dual myths of the innate virtues and the innate evil of capitalism.
Hunter and lastowka discuss the impact technological decentralization should have on the future of copyrights.
Affluence is not an evil to be belittled, but a good that the West is fortunate to have attained, and that is benefiting the rest of the world.
David Boaz highlights movies with strong themes of liberty.
Affirmative action cannot solve the American dilemma of racial inequality.
Doherty combines a short biography of the mother of Objectivism with an analysis of the intellectual impact of her published works.
In an attempt to understand what makes capitalism tend to work better than communism, Wilkinson turns to evolutionary psychology.
Ilya Somin argues that the ignorance of the electorate should lead us to make arguments for limited government.
The Austrian school has advanced the cause of freedom.
Barnett traces a history of Supreme Court decisions that have eviscerated the individual rights he argues the Constitution was originally intended to protect.