Brian Rosenwald joins the show to discuss the history of talk radio and how it formed our media landscape today.
When dire emergencies loom, like catastrophic hurricanes, price controls do everything but help alleviate the situation.
Timothy Sandefur returns to the show to talk about his new book, The Ascent of Jacob Bronowski: The Life and Ideas of a Popular Science Icon.
Užupis, which roughly translates into English as “behind the river,” is a bohemian, artistic, and free-spirited republic.
Monroe was not a deep thinker, as were Jefferson and Madison, nor was he the charismatic leader that Washington was.
Arnold Kling is welcomed back to the show to talk about the new edition of his book, The Three Languages of Politics, and how it is even more relevant in the Trump era.
Susan Schneider joins the show to challenge our preconceived notions of consciousness and whether machines can achieve it.
Tom Palmer comes back to the show to address the rise of authoritarian populism and what it means for the state of politics in the U.S.
“[S]chools don’t really teach anything except how to obey orders.”
The Road to Serfdom arrived in the spotlight just as public opinion was turning against the New Deal.
Bolstered by support from the British government, Social Insurance and Allied Services recieved a warm & popular reception.
Grover Cleveland was undoubtedly the most classical liberal President the United States has ever had, but even he still committed many blunders.
James Tooley joins the show today to discuss how low-cost private education is viable in the poorest communities in the world.
Finn Brunton is on the show today to talk about why cryptocurrency has emerged as more than science fiction in the last decade.
How open banking will transform the financial industry.
The underlying ideas articulated by National Conservatism are of value to libertarians because they present a way of seeing the world that is a stark difference from the way we see it.
Despite what you may have heard, postmodernism is not a threat to a free society, and the two aren’t necessarily enemies.
Gandhi saw civil resistance as a way to accept suffering and sacrifice in order to make the other side realize the justness of the cause.