Liz Mair joins us to discuss Nunes, his cow, & how the lawsuit has created an internet backlash drawing more attention to parody accounts.
Christopher A. Preble joins us for part one of a two part discussion of early American foreign policy blunders.
Jason Kuznicki discusses how the problem of political authority has evolved over time from a classical liberal perspective.
Salim Furth joins us for a discussion on why rent in urban areas is skyrocketing and what can be done to fix it.
Americans thought they had slain the worst tyrants but it was up to heroes to stop the remaining monsters, who crept the earth in the form of bankers.
Stephen Kinzer joins us to discuss an age-old question; What is America’s role in the world?
John Ibbitson joins our show to discuss how around mid-century our population will no longer be growing, but declining.
Edgar Allen Poe was no Locofoco sympathizer, but he did tell a tale about class struggle much different than the ones we have discussed before.
Joshua Childress, a former Customs Border Patrol agent, joins us to discuss how his views conflicted with the work he was doing on the border.
Adam Thierer joins us for a discussion about evasive entrepreneurialism & permissionless innovation.
For our 100th episode, a regular guest on our show, Caleb Brown, returns to discuss his Quakertarian life.
Phil Magness joins us to discuss the history of taxation in America, which sheds light on how we got to the convoluted system we have today.
We should take a collective deep breath before proposing tech-related legislation in the wake of a mass shooting.
What is the basis of class status?
James Madison would have turned 268 on March 16, 2019, so in honor of that, we explore his political life.
Jim Cantrell explores the vast opportunities in space with us, but one thing he makes clear is that no one would benefit from a war in space.
The Civil War was no clean contest between clear factions, no great battle between slavery and freedom, nor even a political war between the states.
Jonathan Blanks returns to discuss how versions of liberty were promoted by Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X during the Civil Rights Movement.