Richard W. Fulmer

richard_w_fulmer@hotmail.com

Richard Fulmer is a freelance writer from Humble, Texas, and the winner of the third annual Beth A. Hoffman Memorial Prize for Economic Writing for his article "Cavemen and Middlemen," from the April 2012 Freeman

Related Freeman Articles

Feature

Foxes, Hares, and the Monetary System

DECEMBER 10, 2013 by RICHARD W. FULMER

An economy is like an ecosystem. Central bankers have usually approached it like a kind of machine, tweaking here and rebalancing there--and frequently reversing cause and effect.

Anything Peaceful

Political Views in Three Dimensions

An update to the Nolan Chart

DECEMBER 09, 2013 by RICHARD W. FULMER

The Nolan Chart improved on the old left-to-right spectrum of political thought. Adding a third dimension could bring foreign policy considerations into the fold, providing a much more nuanced view.

Anything Peaceful

The Nation’s Full Faith and Credit Card

OCTOBER 29, 2013 by RICHARD W. FULMER

Our current system only encourages more feverish spending, to make sure you get your share. Time to cut up the credit card before our creditors do it for us.

Feature

Information Ages

Knowledge, Survival, and Progress

AUGUST 15, 2013 by RICHARD W. FULMER

Humans have always relied on information to survive, even to thrive. Government intervention, though, distorts prices and makes it that much harder to do what we do best.

Feature

Wrapping an Enigma in a Mystery: Why Inflation Is So Misunderstood

OCTOBER 31, 2012 by RICHARD W. FULMER

Inflation wouldn't be so hard to understand if it wasn't wrapped up in so much untruth, wishful thinking, and misdirection, Richard Fulmer says.

CURRENT ISSUE

October 2014

Heavily-armed police and their supporters will tell you they need all those armored trucks and heavy guns. It's a dangerous job, not least because Americans have so many guns. But the numbers just support these claims: Policing is safer than ever--and it's safer than a lot of common jobs by comparison. Daniel Bier has the analysis. Plus, Iain Murray and Wendy McElroy look at how the Feds are recruiting more and more Americans to do their policework for them.
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