January 1964Volume 14, 1964
JANUARY 01, 1964 by Dean Russell
When youngsters play store, their pricing policy resembles that of the master planners in socialist societies - they have no actual market to reflect supply-demand situations and give meaningful prices.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by E.W. Dykes
The way to start a war, thinks Bill Dykes, is to mind someone else's business; so perhaps the way to peace with one's neighbor is to try leaving him alone.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by Fred DeArmond
The Medici tried that, in fifteenth century Florence, with results unmatched in history. They set an example that survives after 500 years.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by William Henry Chamberlain
Could Lorenzo the Magnificent have functioned as well through a United Nations Organization? William Henry Chamberlin has some reasonable doubts.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by W. M. Curtiss
A taxi driver needs capital, too, though the price of a medallion is hardly a full-fledged free-market determination.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by Clarence B. Carson
Professor Carson finds that Americans have forgotten some of the ways successfully used in the past to help civilize renegade groups and mobs.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by Paul Johnson
A young man in Texas has fun imagining how he'd "get his fair share" if he were a river-boat captain.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by Orien Johnson
Orien Johnson relates his experiences in a new approach to the problems of undeveloped peoples and foreign aid.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by Ludwig von Mises
That the fallacies of the "new economics" can be understood and explained by a man from South Africa should afford hope for Americans.
JANUARY 01, 1964 by John Chamberlain
John Chamberlain points out some wrong reasons used by Edmund Wilson when he wrote "The Cold War" and "The Income Tax: A Protest."
Ed Opitz offers some helpful suggestions for further readings in the field of general philosophy.