David Boaz, Andrew Sullivan, Maggie Gallagher and Nick Herbert consider the future of gay participation in conservative politics on both sides of the Atlantic.
Timothy Ferris discusses the relationship between science and liberal government, arguing that the fortunes of science and liberty rise and fall together.
In this criticism of Klein’s “The Shock Doctrine”, Johan Norberg identifies common misconceptions about the nature of Milton Friedman’s libertarianism.
Michael Weiss and Cathy Young critique radical feminist jurisprudence in this critique.
Mabry and Sharplin argue that technology improves the standard of living, and that it is rent-seeking that causes the true problem.
Hoskins and O’Driscoll explore the role of property rights in economic development
Stephen Moore and Julian L. Simon detail the ways in which Americans were better off at the end of the 20th century than at the end of the 19th century.
Smith distinguishes “tolerating” religious difference from recognizing a genuine right to religious freedom.
Nephrologist Dr. Benjamin E. Hippen critically examines the legal market for kidneys in Iran.
Tom Palmer discusses his bookRealizing Freedom.
Neoconservatism probes what neoconservatives call their “philosophy of governance” — their plan for governing America.
In his new book, Pennington defends the classical liberal focus on markets and the minimal state from the critiques presented by “market failure” economics.
Jeffrey Miron sets the record straight with a dictionary of libertarian views on everything from abortion to the war on terror.
William H. Patterson Jr. discusses his biography of Robert Heinlein.
In his book, “The Rational Optimist: How Prosperity Evolves,” Ridley draws on the work of Smith and Darwin to present a history of cultural and economic evolution.
Phillipson reconstructs Adam Smith’s intellectual ancestry and formation, of which he gives a radically new and convincing account.
Sterba advances the argument that libertarian negative liberty supports a welfare state. Narveson disagrees, using social contract theory to support his position.