Happy Thanksgiving! Look no further for the most (arguably) useful and live-changing technology to put under the tree this holiday season.
This Thanksgiving, blow your relatives’ minds by exploding the myth of self government.
Phil Magness breaks down Lysander Spooner’s radical activist lifestyle.
CRISPR technology promises to eradicate diseases and feed the starving, but should we be worried about possible ill consequences?
Charles Goodyear advises his countrymen to cast off the yoke of romantic destiny and instead “await coolly the progress of events.”
Smith interviews the spirit of Adam Smith, soliciting his opinion of David Hume and other matters.
Ethiopian victory over the Italians inspired resistance to empire for generations, across the globe.
Do you know your states’ constitution? Hon. Jeffrey S. Sutton joins us to discuss state constitutions in contrast with the federal Constitution.
How did Ethiopians remain independent while Europeans carved up the rest of their continent?—with a culture of resistance fifteen centuries old.
Peter Van Doren explains that debates over the use of new technologies typically focus on ethics rather than efficacy.
In his “Speech on the Oregon Question,” New York Representative Charles Goodyear stood for a small republic in the face of continental imperialism.
During the speakership crisis, political party lines were strictly defined by the slavery issue, which only inched the country closer to civil war.
Christy Ford Chapin analyzes if we are rationing or over-providing health care by discussing the history of the American Medical Association.
Ashkhen Kazaryan explains the tech world gender disparity which is most evident by the lack of women in executive-level positions at Google & Apple.
Concerning the fundamentalist author of Intellectual Schizophrenia, Rothbard writes, “The man seems almost incapable of ratiocination.”
Stephen Maizlish joins us to discuss how important the power of words is when reconstructing the reality of political discourse prior to the Civil War.