Leonard Liggio presents the case for libertarianism as an alternative to the traditional right/left divide in politics, especially with foreign policy.
For every successful revolution there are maybe dozens that fail. For every 1776 there is a 1741.
John Glaser and Emma Ashford join us this week to discuss the “Iran nuclear deal.” What is this deal—what did the US and Iran agree to?
George H. Smith explains how some leading Christian theologians justified the death penalty for heretics and blasphemers.
We’re inclined to look at 18th-century America and see the grand legacy of freedoms won, but what about the freedoms we lost?
Richard E. Wagner joins us for a discussion on life and thought of James M. Buchanan, who was one of the founders of public choice theory.
George H. Smith explains the similarities between medieval heresy and our modern notion of treason against the state.
The liberal imagination is pleased by multicultural societies like Mauritius but its culture was built with violent sacrifice.
Michael Malice joins us to give a primer on the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea. What’s North Korea like?
Augustine argued that religious persecution was justified when done in the interest of the salvation of those persecuted.
The New Orleans society we love so much today emerged out of separation, not peaceful coexistence.
Hans Noel joins us this week to share ten insights into how politics, campaigns, and political parties work.
Spanish America was part of an empire in name. Missionaries expanded the frontier zone, but they never really controlled it.
William J. Watkins, Jr. joins us for a discussion on the Articles of Confederation and the ideas of the Anti-Federalists.
Anne Rathbone Bradley, James K. Galbraith, and Michael Munger talk about the power dynamics of the relationship between managers and employees, as featured in our new courtroom drama series, #FreedomOnTrial.
Anne Rathbone Bradley, James K. Galbraith, and Michael Munger discuss the effect minimum wage laws have on upward mobility for those at the bottom of the economic ladder, a concept featured in our new courtroom drama series, #FreedomOnTrial.
Anne Rathbone Bradley, James K. Galbraith, and Michael Munger discuss the economics behind minimum wage laws and the debate over income inequality. Both concepts are featured in our new courtroom drama series, #FreedomOnTrial.
Freedom on Trial is a courtroom drama that takes viewers into the heart of the everyday issues that arise when an employer’s desire to hire more employees runs into the barrier of minimum wage laws, and when the government’s plans to “solve” income inequality only makes things worse.