The story of the American Revolution’s prelude continues with the emergence of Committees of Correspondence among the colonists.
Jefferson drew on a rich intellectual tradition when he drafted the Declaration of Independence. But did he also draw directly from contemporary works?
Smith begins a series of essays on the Declaration of Independence by examining colonial reaction to its list of grievances.
Mchangama argues for the necessity of the right to own not just personal property, but all property, including the means of production.
David Boaz highlights movies with strong themes of liberty.
Affirmative action cannot solve the American dilemma of racial inequality.
Ilya Somin argues that the ignorance of the electorate should lead us to make arguments for limited government.
Samples explores James Madison’s life by examining his motivations in drafting and later defending the United States Constitution.
Powell examines the expansion of liberty in western culture and covers the history of free thinkers from Cicero to Ayn Rand.
The French satirist, agitator, writer, and politician Frédéric Bastiat was France’s foremost champion of liberty in the 19th century.
Thomas Jefferson was the author of the Declaration of Independence and the third President of the United States.
Born a slave, Booker T. Washington went on to found Tuskegee University, and raised money for many other black schools and colleges.
James Madison was the fourth President of the United States and was the chief architect of the United States Constitution.