The quartering of soldiers on private property was a real, pressing threat to liberty when the Bill of Rights was drafted.
Jason Brennan and Phil Magness join us today to talk about all the perverse incentives that are at play in higher education.
Donald Trump is more similar to King George III than many care to admit, but we should.
Independence Day is a celebration of America, yes, but it’s also a day to rededicate ourselves to critiquing the job we’re doing at living up to our own mission statement.
David Kaye joins us today to discuss how social media platforms are actually massive bureaucracies.
What is postmodernism, really? And how does it relate to libertarian thought?
Cryptocurrency Forking as Voice and Exit
What does the government look like in a world of entirely just people? Chris Freiman helps us answer this question.
To suss out fact from fiction, Paul and Matthew invited Matt Crozat from the Nuclear Energy Institute to discuss HBO’s portrayal of Chernobyl.
For Filmore, slavery was a moral wrong, and imposing on states’ rights was a legal wrong, but for U.S. history, the chimera of legislation that became the Compromise of 1850 was a catastrophic mistake.
The United States is not the only country arguing over free speech. In Brazil, recent developments have also put free speech in jeopardy.
Libertarianism is, fundamentally, an other-regarding philosophy that emphasizes our obligations to refrain from dominating others and from imposing our vision of the good life on them.
Stephen Davies joins us today to discuss how we live in a social and economic world that’s fundamentally different from the one of our ancestors.
Have you been bombarded with robocalls? The average American is getting 22 calls per month and Ethan Garr joins us to discuss how he is trying to mitigate the pestering.
In The Road to Serfdom F. A. Hayek warned that allowing the government the powers needed to enact a welfare state risked undermining political liberty.
As we continue to uncover more about the ancient African world, Anoba will highlight figures who had a profound impact on early Africa’s development.
American was founded upon the immodest proposition that the best response to bad speech is more speech. It is a fundamentally democratic proposition, one that is as appropriate for the digital age as it was for the 1780s.
Beveridge targeted “five giants”; want, disease, ignorance, squalor, and idleness, all needed solutions from the welfare state.