Mosvick’s series continues with the Wisconsin court’s challenges to Lincoln’s declaration of martial law.
Protecting internet data privacy without hindering innovation requires a dose of legislative humility & a strong trust in consumer intelligence.
Gene Healy joins us to discuss the concept of impeachment, from its’ origin to its’ impracticality in our polarized political climate.
Are college campuses becoming intellectually stifling?
Self- proclaimed techno-optimist, Roslyn Layton, joins us to discuss how 5G will support the internet of things.
Phil Magness helps us unravel who George Fitzhugh was and how he is interpreted today.
Smith reviews Sandefur’s biography, Frederick Douglass: Self-Made Man, published by the Cato Institute in 2018.
Free Thoughts meets Building Tomorrow with special guests Matthew Feeney & Paul Matzko as we discuss whether or not to fear emerging tech.
In order to control its’ people, China developed technology, like credit systems and facial recognition software, that concern the freer world.
The first in a series on early battles between the states and the federal government, Mosvick reviews one of the Taney court’s overlooked decisions.
To bake or not to bake?—What would those who actually ratified the First Amendment do?
Kevin Carson joins us to discuss the depths of capitalism and if the possibility for a post-capitalism world exists.
Conservatism cannot stand on its own as a political ideology.
Progressives provide confused narratives about taxation, justice, and the popular will because they misunderstand what the democratic state is.
Sahar Khan explains the history of Pakistan, & its’ relationship with the U.S., from its designation as independent from Great Britain in 1947.
Matthew Feeney joins us to discuss how the rapid advancement of drone technology has both promising and threatening applications.
“Life is not eternal and death can separate us, but the Blockchain is forever.” - David Mondrus and Joyce Bayo on their blockchain wedding
Calhoun’s vision of Americans conquering space seemed even more possible with Samuel Morse’s invention of the magnetic telegraph.