For our 100th episode, a regular guest on our show, Caleb Brown, returns to discuss his Quakertarian life.
Not all arguments in support of free speech are good ones.
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.
When the American revolutionaries declared their independence, it was founded on a solid thousand years of English history.
What is the basis of class status?
Escher and his “radical liberal” comrades provide an interesting case study of Switzerland throughout industrialization.
James Madison would have turned 268 on March 16, 2019, so in honor of that, we explore his political life.
For the Ostroms, the key insight was that we need to find ways to encourage collective action so as to avoid the need for coercion.
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.
Was Harry Truman one of the worst terrorists of all time? If words mean anything anymore—then absolutely, yes.
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.
A dog is man’s best friend, basically the presence of a faithful companion, is one explanation for the rise in pet ownership.
Our author concludes with a resounding call for Martin Van Buren, free soil, free speech, free labor, and free peoples the world over.
Anthony interviews Nicholas Mosvick to discuss the issue of conscription during the Civil War and its’ lasting impact.
Our author continues his assault on slavery by declaring that the world had advanced too far to allow slavery any further.