Menger takes a moment to address some of the implications resulting from subjective, marginal utility.
Finally, we arrive at the revolutionary moment when Carl Menger changed economics forever.
Menger proceeds with his unintended revolution of classical economics, working readers through the implications of subjective value.
Rather than ride the wave of romantic, nationalistic Young Americanism, Rogers wanted to build a culture of abolitionism.
In our editor’s second contribution, a Muslim traveler remarks on the perversity of slaveholding and imperial republicanism.
Internet users often misunderstand anonymizing services, like Tor and VPN, leading to bad practices and compromised privacy.
So far, Menger has gently revised Classical Economics. Once subjective and marginal utility enter the equation, though: a revolution is underway.
In a poetry-centric set of “Chimes,” our contributors implore their fellows: wake up already to the horrors of life under slavery.
Calls to regulate social media in the public interest fail to grapple with the messy details of policymaking, or the disparate desires of internet users
Before Harriet Beecher Stowe and Uncle Tom’s Cabin, there was the early libertarian Frances Whipple and her story of “The Slave Wife”.
In the Americas, two centuries after Locke, his system found its most devoted allies and it’s most deadly opponents.
By moving beyond a basic understanding of correlation & causation, we, & the AI systems we design, can better understand why things happen.
Locke explores the nature of sovereignty as part of his attack on Filmer.
Locke’s real purpose in overturning Filmer is erecting an unassailable new political order not subject to rebellions and revolution from below.
We find two broad methods affecting the end of slavery: 1) absolute self-reliant independence by abolitionists, and 2) challenging the slave to rebel.
Whipple’s Liberty Chimers were a radical bunch, for sure—and she used that flame to ignite a deep and lasting opposition to the Slave Power.
Rhode Island’s “Dorr War” opened sharp wounds in the antislavery community. Whipple wanted to heal her community, and attack the real enemy.
As a peace offering for the two sides of Rhode Island’s bitter antislavery divide, Frances Whipple offers this ringing call for abolitionist union.