April Freeman Banner 2014

November 2000

Volume 50, 2000

FEATURES

I Support Coercion and I Vote

Why Donate Your Own Money When You Can Force Taxpayers to Cough It Up?

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by JON SANDERS

Enemies of the Automobile

An Influential Movement Is Underway to Restrict Car Use

NOVEMBER 01, 2001 by RALPH W. CLARK

Freeing the Freeways

Private Industry Could Build and Manage Superior Highways

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by LEIGH JENCO

The Economic Virtues of Federalism

COPS Squanders Society's Resources

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by E. FRANK STEPHENSON, DANIEL L. ALBAN

The Government's Assault on Golf

Should the Courts Set the Rules of Professional Sports?

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by RAYMOND J. KEATING

Constitutional Protection of Economic Liberty

The Supreme Court Seems Oblivious to the Needs of a Free and Flexible Market

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by NORMAN BARRY

Psychiatry in a Communist Utopia

Cuba Uses Psychiatry for Political Purposes

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by MIGUEL A. FARIA JR.

Peanut Butter, Education, and Markets

Who Should Provide Education, and How Should It Be Financed?

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by DARCY ANN OLSEN

How the Theory of Comparative Advantage Saved My Marriage

Economic Theory Has a Down-Home Value

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by TED ROBERTS

The Return to a Global Economy

Is Globalization Today Different from Globalization a Century Ago?

NOVEMBER 01, 2000 by IAN VÁSQUEZ

If we want to understand the current advance of global capitalism, it is worth remembering that a liberal international economic order has actually arisen twice, first at the end of the nineteenth century and now at the end of the twentieth.[1] In many ways, the world economy has simply caught up to where it was 100 years ago, prompting prominent economists to question whether the level of international integration is as high now as it was before the interruptions of two world wars and the Great Depression.

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April 2014

Around the world, people are struggling to throw off authoritarianism, with deeply mixed results. From Egypt to Venezuela, determined people build networks to overthrow their regimes, but as yet we have not learned to live without Leviathan. In this issue, Michael Malice and Gary Dudney discuss their glimpses inside totalitarian regimes, while Sarah Skwire and Michael Nolan look at how totalitarian regimes grind down the individual--and how individuals fight back. Plus, Jeffrey Tucker identifies a strain in libertarianism that, left unchecked, could reduce even our vibrant movement to something that is analogous to the grim aesthetic of architectural brutalism. The struggle for our lives and freedom is a struggle for beauty; it begins inside each of us.
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