Gary M. Galles

gary.galles@pepperdine.edu

Gary M. Galles is a professor of economics at Pepperdine University. His recent books include Faulty Premises, Faulty Policies (2014) and Apostle of Peace (2013).

Related Freeman Articles

Feature

Compulsion Is Not Cooperation

Market competition expands cooperative arrangements among people

MAY 27, 2014 by GARY M. GALLES

Competition in the marketplace brings people who don't know each other and otherwise wouldn't deal with each other into cooperation.

Feature

For the Love of Money?

Money at the margin, not everything for money

APRIL 11, 2014 by GARY M. GALLES

Nobody does everything simply for the money. But criticizing markets for allowing money to mediate amounts to attacking their voluntary basis.

Feature

Word Power

Why I like “liberty” better than “freedom”

MARCH 14, 2014 by GARY M. GALLES

While "liberty" and "freedom" can be used interchangeably, there's a subtle but important difference between what they connote.

Feature

Papal Indulgences and “Impersonal” Markets

Markets might be impersonal, but at least they don’t require coercion

MARCH 03, 2014 by GARY M. GALLES

Some people believe the economy should reflect a particular purpose. Such a pursuit requires the coercion of some by others.

Book Review

Restrict and Stimulate

A patchwork of U.S. housing policies caused a bunch of little bubbles

NOVEMBER 22, 2013 by GARY M. GALLES

Randal O'Toole investigates the housing boom and bust, and comes up with some things you don't hear about in mainstream accounts.

CURRENT ISSUE

July/August 2014

The United States' corporate tax burden is the highest in the world, but innovators will always find a way to duck away from Uncle Sam's reach. Doug Bandow explains how those with the means are renouncing their citizenship in increasing numbers, while J. Dayne Girard describes the innovative use of freeports to shield wealth from the myriad taxes and duties imposed on it as it moves around the world. Of course the politicians brand all of these people unpatriotic, hoping you won't think too hard about the difference between the usual crony-capitalist suspects and the global creative elite that have done so much to improve our lives. In a special tech section, Joseph Diedrich, Thomas Bogle, and Matthew McCaffrey look at various ways these innovators add value to our lives--even in ways they probably never expected.
Download Free PDF

PAST ISSUES

SUBSCRIBE

RENEW YOUR SUBSCRIPTION

img E-mail Subscription

VIEW PRIVACY POLICY