April 1966Volume 16, 1966
APRIL 01, 1966 by Clarence B. Carson
There'll doubtless be protest among proponents of the "new economics" when a historian traces their flight from reality - so, On Guard!
APRIL 01, 1966 by Sudha R. Shenoy
Miss Shenoy, of India, offers some provocative views of the harmful consequences of the compulsory redistribution of incomes.
APRIL 01, 1966 by Timothy J. Wheeler
The co-editor and publisher of a new journal for young conservatives carefully examines the war on poverty, and finds it wanting.
APRIL 01, 1966 by Hans Sennholz
In ancient history, Professor Sennholz finds the familiar pattern of most of the interventions proclaimed as today's new keys to progress.
APRIL 01, 1966 by Elizabeth Gillett
Some vital aspects of the problem of freedom in general are involved in the verbal, economic, and political developments surrounding pay-television.
APRIL 01, 1966 by Al Bellerue
The purchase and subsequent sale of a pair of "ornery critters" illustrate how everyone gains from any voluntary exchange.
APRIL 01, 1966 by Irving E. Howard
Those who fear the consequences of "administered pricing" should know that the only force powerful enough to enforce its monopoly is the government.
APRIL 01, 1966 by FEE Admin
Our feathered friends should take exception to the notion that the welfare state is "for the birds."
APRIL 01, 1966 by John Chamberlain
John Chamberlain congratulates Ralph and Estelle James for their "Hoffa and the Teamsters: A Study of Union Power."
Reviewer Opitz finds cause for concern in a pair of volumes dealing with the uses of Church land and Church wealth.
And Robert Thornton draws some lessons on liberty from Hans Morgenthau's "Scientific Man versus Power Politics."
Finally, there's a wealth of political wisdom in Carl B. Cone's analysis of "Burke and the Nature of Politics."
JUNE 01, 1966 by Leonard E. Read
The Gross National Product would be useful information for anyone buying or selling a nation; but those who deal peacefully in goods and services are better guided by market prices - and freedom.