George H. Smith explains the controversial arguments of the deist John Toland, as defended in Christianity not Mysterious.
While early libertarians like Tucker and Donisthorpe built a trans-Atlantic movement, less hopeful figures looked to diffusion and localism.
Benjamin Lay, the lone Quaker dwarf abolitionist was perhaps the most radical person on the planet during his own time.
Smith explains why Spooner believed that defending the unconstitutionality of slavery was essential to abolitionism.
Elizabeth Anderson joins us to talk about her new book, Private Government: How Employers Rule Our Lives (and Why We Don’t Talk About It).
Our series climaxes with Hesper’s victory over the Anarch, published just as the Philadelphia Convention began.
Presley reviews La Boétie’s classic essay.
Saying people have a right to health care is based on a conceptual confusion.
George H. Smith explains why Edward Gibbon rejected miraculous accounts in his masterpiece, The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire.
What happened in Haiti in the 1790s was unique and truly revolutionary.
In a delightful display of trans-Atlantic libertarianism and radical individualism, Wordsworth Donisthorpe pours out his troubled soul.
Brock Cusick joins us this week to talk about bitcoin and the decentralized blockchain technology that bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies run on.
The Wits foretell the end of Shays-ism as they look forward to the impending Constitutional Convention.
Old Anarch, master of chaos, marshalls his forces and rallies them for battle against Hesper, Nymph of the West.