Trevor and Aaron are joined by Cato’s Matthew Feeney and John Samples (a new member of the Facebook Oversight Board), to talk about the pros and cons of content moderation.
Trevor Burrus is a research fellow at the Cato Institute’s Center for Constitutional Studies. His research interests include constitutional law, civil and criminal law, legal and political philosophy, and legal history. His work has appeared in the Vermont Law Review, the Syracuse Law Review, and the Jurist, as well as the Washington Times, Huffington Post, and the Daily Caller. He holds a BA in Philosophy from the University of Colorado at Boulder and a JD from the University of Denver Sturm College of Law.
Paul Matzko, the host of Building Tomorrow, joins the show to talk about how the government orchestrated one of the largest censorship campaigns in history against right wing radio in the 1960’s, but many people still don’t know about it.
Join the hosts of the Free Thoughts podcast as they answer questions about libertarian philosophy and policy.
The host of Portraits of Liberty, Paul Meany, joins the show to highlight historical thinkers who may not have been strictly libertarian, but argued for a freer world.
Ryan Bourne and Diego Zuluaga come back to the show to talk about how both fiscal and monetary policy are changing drastically to respond to COVID-19.
Kevin Currie-Knight comes back to the show to discuss different methods of homeschooling and how parents are handling the education of their children during the coronavirus pandemic.
Radu Uszkai joins the show today to talk about if the case against intellectual property can be strengthened by appealing to the work of F.A. Hayek.
What do cowpox pus, the radio, and coffee have in common? More than you might think.
Matt Ridley joins the show today to talk about his new book, How Innovation Works.
Drug prohibition has been catastrophic, with a tremendous human cost. Here’s what would happen if we ended it.
Kevin Vallier joins the show today to discuss how politics itself is nothing more than a power struggle between groups with irreconcilable aims.
Stephanie Slade joins the show to talk about her new cover story for Reason Magazine; Against the New Nationalism.
In the United States, nothing makes us hate each other quite like politics.
Julia Maskivker joins the show today to discuss how she believes we have a duty to vote because it is a morally unique action.
In this far-reaching conversation, we look at the problems of American democracy, at the sources of polarization and tribalism, and offer ways each of us could take small steps towards improving the state of our politics.
Arthur Diamond joins the show to talk about how good policy could actually encourage innovation.
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.
Nicholas Christakis joins the show today to talk about how humans are unique in that we have evolved the capacity for friendship.