Some politicians seem authentic on social media & others completely miss the mark. Should political advertising on social media be regulated?
Mark Smith gives us the entire feel of the Civil War by letting us think of it through all five of our senses.
George Selgin joins us to discuss the role that the Federal Reserve played before, during, and after the 2008 financial crisis.
Will Rinehart raises concern over whether or not members of Congress should be more tech savvy.
The complicated time of secession was defined by politicians’ desire to grab power in any way that they could.
Libertarian feminists offer a thoroughly individualist version of feminist thought rather than the common collectivist understanding.
Caleb Brown interviews Anthony Comegna about the English Civil Wars and high weirdness in the primitive libertarian tradition.
The socialists, who would further regiment human social relations, are reactionaries; libertarians are the radicals.
Jason Brennan elaborates on his thesis that “you possess the same right of self defense against government agents as you do against fellow civilians”.
Instead of choosing the lesser of two evils at the ballot box, you could rank your preferences, like they did in Maine for the midterm election.
Nicholas Mosvick joins us to discuss the complexity of Fernando Wood, the mayor of New York who wished the state seceded during the Civil War.
The curve of human progress is a jagged one, explains Marian Tupy.
We don’t know the consequences of the infinite scroll yet, but in order to actually live, it may be wise to be mindful of your screen time.
Merry Christmas! We hope you didn’t stage a riot last night on Christmas Eve, because, as you know, Santa is always watching!
Not all market failures warrant state intervention.
Todd Zywicki explains how the American banking system is regulated to the point where there is no room or even hope for innovation.