Timothy McLaughlin joins us to describe the history of 8chan and its association with recent mass shootings.
Milton Mueller joins us to discuss how social media is not a medical addiction that requires government intervention.
Alex Tabarrok explains that dominant assurance contracts can help markets provide more public goods.
Steve Horwitz returns to the show to discuss how we should be grateful for how much better the world has gotten in the last 1000 years.
Why is my smartphone cheap while my healthcare is crazy expensive? Alex Tabarrok explains the Baumol Effect.
Kevin Currie-Knight joins the podcast to talk about how different libertarian thinkers approached the issue of public education.
Paul and Matthew discuss the history of, and threats to, Section 230. Jennifer Huddleston rebuts the argument that Section 230 was a gift to big tech.
Christopher Coyne and Abigail Hall join us to discuss how foreign intervention and militarism affect domestic life.
Emily Oster joins us to give data-based parenting advice that may surprise you.
Thank you for sticking with us through 300 episodes! Reminisce with us today as Nora Powell interviews Aaron and Trevor.
Diego Zuluaga joins the show today to discuss the latest on Libra, Facebook’s venture in cryptocurrency.
Daniel Okrent joins us to discuss how the “science” of eugenics was the basis of the rationale for the Immigration Act of 1924.
What was the real beef between Crowder and Maza? Matthew Feeney and Paul Matzko dive in to the mines of content moderation.
Jason Brennan and Phil Magness join us today to talk about all the perverse incentives that are at play in higher education.
David Kaye joins us today to discuss how social media platforms are actually massive bureaucracies.
What does the government look like in a world of entirely just people? Chris Freiman helps us answer this question.
To suss out fact from fiction, Paul and Matthew invited Matt Crozat from the Nuclear Energy Institute to discuss HBO’s portrayal of Chernobyl.
Stephen Davies joins us today to discuss how we live in a social and economic world that’s fundamentally different from the one of our ancestors.