In a community-building activist junket, Rogers and William Lloyd Garrison hunt for honest souls in the forests and hills of New Hampshire.
Setting the tone for the rest of his book, our author argues that complex societies require innumerable interlocking and overlapping local institutions.
Sonya Mann examines the precarity of free speech in a platform ecosystem, and offers a decentralized alternative.
Surveying the history of states from the fall of Rome to modern Britain, Donisthorpe introduces his plea for “Integration with Decentralization.”
Our author and his compatriots revel in their minority status, fighting The Good Fight, and suffering along the way.
Donisthorpe begins this important contribution to trans-Atlantic libertarianism by investigating the claim that the state is an organism.
Menger argues that Smith inflated the importance of the division of labor—rather, our mastery of cause and effect is the greatest source of wealth.
Menger’s theory of the good rests on subjective values and the causal chain connecting material objects with the fulfilment of human needs.
Locke shows his true purposes—On the ruins of Robert Filmer, he intends to erect his own justification for the modern state.
By reducing transaction costs, the economy of the future will decentralize workplaces and transform ownership of consumer goods.
For those interested in history, Menger’s Principles of Economics offers a way to unify gritty historical experience with pure economic theory.
Locke cautions that the problem with Filmer’s absolutism is that it allows wild-eyed, levelling revolutionaries an in-road to reform.
Though Locke was no feminist, neither did he believe husbands had absolute rights over their wives, nor fathers over their children.
To begin our series on the book that practically made modern political philosophy, we join Locke in demoting Adam from global dictator to mere father.
Whipple ends her feat of mediumship by chastising her audience for holding up a mere piece of paper as an idol worthy of thoughtless devotion.
Channeling the spirit of Union Col. E. D. Baker, Frances Whipple became one of the earliest prominent voices for abolition in California politics.
From the Wisconsin territorial capitol, Abram D. Smith captivated his audience with tales of an electrified future of global republicanism.
Condorcet ends his greatest work with the confident assertion that progress cannot be stopped.