Support
Clarence B. Carson freeman@fee.org

Related Articles and Posts

Article

APRIL 24, 2009

capitalism gained its currency from Marx and others as a blunderbuss word, misnames what it claims to identify, and carries with it connotations which unfit it for precise use in discourse.

Article

Piecemeal Opposition to the Modified Socialist Program Is a Losing Game

MAY 01, 1999

Article

Washington Was a Man of Both Ideas and Action

SEPTEMBER 01, 1996

Article

Socialism Destroys Institutions, Societies, and Individuals

MAY 01, 1996

Article

Jefferson believed that government was the greatest threat to individual liberty.

APRIL 01, 1993

Jefferson believed that government was the greatest threat to individual liberty.

Article

AUGUST 01, 1986

Article

MARCH 01, 1985

Article

SEPTEMBER 01, 1984

Article

JULY 01, 1984

Article

APRIL 01, 1984

Article

FEBRUARY 01, 1984

Article

JANUARY 01, 1984

Article

OCTOBER 01, 1983

Do the Federal courts have a monopoly of the interpretation of the Constitution? Further, are the judges, in the words of Thomas Jefferson, "the ultimate arbiters of all constitutional questions . . ."?[1] There is little reason to doubt that the prevailing view in the country would give a resounding affirmative answer to the first question. There are dissenters, of course, but so far as they are numerous and widely influential, their dissents are to particular decisions or opinions of the courts, not to the propriety of the courts making some decision.

Article

SEPTEMBER 01, 1983

A great many issues have reached the level of public debate today concerning public education. They range from questions that plumb the philosophic depths to everyday problems of student discipline. They range, that is, from questions as to the origin of life and of plant and animal species on this planet to the question of whether teachers should be permitted to use corporal punishment in the classroom.

Article

AUGUST 01, 1983

Article

JULY 01, 1983

The United States Constitution does not mention paper money by that name. Nor does it refer to paper currency or fiat money in those words.[1] There is only one direct reference to the origins of what we, and they, usually call paper money. It is in the limitations on the power of the states in Article I, Section 10. It reads, "No State shall . . . emit Bills of Credit . . . ." Paper that was intended to circulate as money but was not redeemable in gold and silver was technically described as bills of credit at that time.

Article

MAY 01, 1983
1  2  3  4  5  >  >>