Jay Schweikert and Clark Neily join us for a conversation on law enforcement and accountability.
Trevor Burrus is a research fellow at the Cato Institute’s Center for Constitutional Studies. His research interests include constitutional law, civil and criminal law, legal and political philosophy, and legal history. His work has appeared in the Vermont Law Review, the Syracuse Law Review, and the Jurist, as well as the Washington Times, Huffington Post, and the Daily Caller. He holds a BA in Philosophy from the University of Colorado at Boulder and a JD from the University of Denver Sturm College of Law.
Timothy Sandefur joins us for a conversation on Frederick Douglass.
John Hasnas joins us this week to discuss the evolutionary process of common law.
Will Duffield joins us again to discuss Cambridge Analytica and the future of social media.
Alex Nowrasteh joins us today to discuss the state of immigration in President Trump’s America.
Peter Van Doren joins us again to discuss his time on jury duty.
James Stacey Taylor asks why it is that we seem to be comfortable with the idea of buying and selling some things, but not others.
Peter Van Doren joins Aaron and Trevor to answer questions about market failure and the provision of public goods.
Tom Palmer joins us for a discussion on the two most common philosophical justifications for libertarianism: consequentialism and rights-based theories.
Matt Welch and Nick Gillespie join Trevor Burrus and Jason Kuznicki for a freewheeling discussion about the modern political scene in America.
Michael Cannon discusses a topic people seem to love getting into debates over: health care and the idea of government health care reform.
Timothy B. Lee gives us a primer on Bitcoin and how it works.
Tom W. Bell joins Aaron and Trevor for a discussion on intellectual property, specifically copyright law in the United States.
Peter Van Doren talks about regulatory failure in markets, specifically phone service, banking, electricity, internet, and health care.
Randy Barnett describes five rights—informed by natural law—that are crucial for properly structuring a society.
Mark A. Calabria gives a history of banking regulation and explains the incentives built into the regulatory system that governs investments here in America.
David Kopel joins us this week for a discussion on the Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution: the right to keep and bear arms.
Peter Van Doren joins us this week for a discussion on net neutrality. What is net neutrality, and why do people seem to get so upset about it?