Arthur Diamond joins the show to talk about how good policy could actually encourage innovation.
Marsilius of Padua deemed the church of his day to be one of the most potent disturbers of the peace.
Terence Hanbury White satirizes the myth of King Arthur in order to explain the dangers of absolute power.
Since “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” was released in 1937, princess characters have won the hearts of many generations of young girls. But, do these stories still resonate with today’s children?
Lauren K. Hall joins the show today to argue that medicalization reduces competition, stifles innovation, and prevents individuals from accessing the most appropriate care during their most vulnerable moments.
If progress had to be invented, then it can be halted too.
The Catholic case for political liberty is found in recognizing that God-given dignity entails individual liberty.
The Ukrainian famine, known as the Holodomor, was not a natural famine, and to this day, Russia has not recognized it as a genocide.
Nicholas Christakis joins the show today to talk about how humans are unique in that we have evolved the capacity for friendship.
Marianne March, Kat Murti, and Haley Victory Smith join the show today to talk about the Oscar-winning film, Little Women.
The Civil Rights Act of 1964 addressed injustices that African Americans had long endured, but it did not fully erase the legacy of slavery and Jim Crow.
Donald Trump is a symptom and not the cause of the decline of the Republican Party.
George Selgin and Diego Zuluaga return to the show to talk about how the capability of bitcoin is still in its infancy.
The 1619 Project and the debate it spurred have both been fraught with conceptual and historical misunderstandings about the relationship between slavery and free markets.
Innovation might seem magical, but magic comes with a steep price tag. Venture capital provided a superior way of funding entrepreneurship than what existed before.
No president wants to be labelled as losing a war, but why would they want to continue an endless one?
For Americans, Cato’s Letters is a reminder that the fight for liberty did not begin in 1776, and also that it will never end because the thirst for power is unquenchable.
Bobby Duffy joins the show today to talk about human biases and how they shape our understanding of the world.