In the history of American politics there are few stories as enigmatic as that of Hamilton and Madison’s personal feud.
Trevor Burrus is a research fellow at the Cato Institute’s Center for Constitutional Studies. His research interests include constitutional law, civil and criminal law, legal and political philosophy, and legal history. His work has appeared in the Vermont Law Review, the Syracuse Law Review, and the Jurist, as well as the Washington Times, Huffington Post, and the Daily Caller. He holds a BA in Philosophy from the University of Colorado at Boulder and a JD from the University of Denver Sturm College of Law.
Mike Munger joins us to discuss his new book and the future of the sharing economy.
Diego Zuluaga joins us for a discussion on cryptocurrencies.
Dan Ikenson joins us to answer one important question: is the United States in a trade war?
We are celebrating Liberty Chronicles’ first anniversary with a special Free Thoughts/Liberty Chronicles crossover episode featuring Trevor Burrus.
Will Duffield joins us again to discuss Cambridge Analytica and the future of social media.
Peter Van Doren joins us again to discuss his time on jury duty.
Eamonn Butler joins us to discuss his new book Ayn Rand: An Introduction.
Keith E. Whittington joins us to discuss his book Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech.
Peter T. Leeson joins us to talk about his new book WTF?!: An Economic Tour of the Weird.
John Hasnas joins us this week to discuss the evolutionary process of common law.
Radley Balko and Tucker Carrington join us to discuss forensic science and the criminal justice system.
Timothy Sandefur joins us for a conversation on Frederick Douglass.
Jay Schweikert and Clark Neily join us for a conversation on law enforcement and accountability.
Rick Doblin joins us to give a primer on the medical uses of psychedelics.
Robert Whaples joins us for a conversation on the Pope’s earnest call to build a caring society.
Bryan Caplan gives us the case against traditional education.
Burrus describes how the state destroys our ability to conceive of a world where it doesn’t take on certain tasks.