In the second half of her epic poem, Whipple allows even the most anti-Lincoln of observers insight into the Civil War as a libertarian moment.
In the first half of Whipple’s epic poem, the spirit of freedom (embodied in the form of an ageless eagle) watches over its chosen country.
Who can win in the new American economic order?
CRISPR technology promises to eradicate diseases and feed the starving, but should we be worried about possible ill consequences?
Charles Goodyear advises his countrymen to cast off the yoke of romantic destiny and instead “await coolly the progress of events.”
In his “Speech on the Oregon Question,” New York Representative Charles Goodyear stood for a small republic in the face of continental imperialism.
Concerning the fundamentalist author of Intellectual Schizophrenia, Rothbard writes, “The man seems almost incapable of ratiocination.”
But you might have to ‘taste’ the X-Rays.
Protecting internet data privacy without hindering innovation requires a dose of legislative humility & a strong trust in consumer intelligence.
Our series ends where Menger finishes his foundations—from his theory of exchange, he goes on to discuss market prices and money.
Menger makes one more stab at reforming Classical economics: Land, labor, and capital values are established just the same as any good.
“Life is not eternal and death can separate us, but the Blockchain is forever.” - David Mondrus and Joyce Bayo on their blockchain wedding
Continuing the theme of causal realism and economics as a process which always occurs through history, Menger explains the purpose of capital.
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.