Crane speaks about the founding of the Libertarian Party in 1972 and the Party’s historical successes.
Edward H. Crane
Edward H. Crane is the founder and president emeritus of the Cato Institute. Prior to Cato’s founding, Crane was heavily involved in the leadership of the Libertarian Party; he worked on John Hospers’s 1972 Presidential bid, managed Ed Clark’s 1978 California gubernatorial campaign, and served as the Libertarian Party’s national chairman from 1974-1977.
Edward H. Crane lays out a strategy to convert the public into “Hayekian intellectuals,” one of his purposes in founding the Cato Institute.
Peter Goettler joins us this week to talk about his role at the Cato Institute, Cato’s history of 40 years of advancing liberty, and what’s next for public policy organizations more generally and for Cato specifically.
Edward H. Crane joins us to talk about the early days of the Libertarian Party and the Cato Institute, which he founded almost 40 years ago in 1977.
A roundtable on ideals and tactics.
The final module of the Cato University curriculum examines the rebirth of libertarian thought from the 1940s onward.
Term limits played a crucial role in early US state governments. While a standard for executives, term limits are still debated for members of Congress.