Julian Sanchez discusses his perspective and philosphical interests.
Research fellow Julian Sanchez focuses primarily on issues at the busy intersection of technology, privacy, civil liberties, and new media — but also writes more broadly about political philosophy and social psychology. Before joining Cato, Sanchez served as the Washington Editor for the technology news site Ars Technica, where he covered surveillance, intellectual property, and telecom policy. Prior to that, he was an assistant editor for Reason magazine, where he remains a contributing editor. Sanchez’s writing has appeared in The Los Angeles Times, The American Prospect, Reason, The Guardian, Techdirt, The American Spectator, and Hispanic, among others, and he blogs regularly forThe Economist’s Democracy in America. Sanchez studied philosophy and political science at New York University.
Sanchez continues the debate about Narveson’s moral structure - arguing that a moral foundation must have both internal and external influences.
Sanchez discusses some of the flaws with “contract libertarians” justifications for political power.
Sanchez examines the question, concluding that intellectuals support government intervention because it makes their work have greater importance.
Sanchez argues that the non-aggression principle is ultimately circular, and shouldn’t be the basis for a libertarian theory of politics.
In this final interview before his death in 2002, philosopher Robert Nozick covers a range of topics, including his purported repudiation of libertarianism.
Prof. Philip Zimbardo, the conductor of the infamous 1971 Stanford Prison Experiment, has become a leading authority on the psychology of evil.
Julian Sanchez joins us for a discussion on privacy, the NSA, and domestic surveillance.
Julian Sanchez joins us to talk about online privacy in the era of mass data collection. What kind of data are we creating, and who’s watching us?
Julian Sanchez joins us for a discussion on the political philsophy of Robert Nozick.
Will Duffield joins us again to discuss Cambridge Analytica and the future of social media.
Narveson discusses his contractarian justification of liberty.
Patrick G. Eddington joins us this week to tell us about the history of the Central Intelligence Agency, how the CIA operates, and what the new Wikileaks revelations mean for our privacy online.