May 1999Volume 49, 1999
Should Tax Dollars Be Spent to Build a Space Station?
MAY 01, 1999 by Christopher Mayer
We Are Left with a President Crippled by His Own Dishonesty
MAY 01, 1999 by E. Calvin Beisner
Freedom from Want Is Not Possible
MAY 01, 1999 by James Bovard
Grossly Distorted Stories Serve Interventionist Environmentalism
MAY 01, 1999 by Roger E. Meiners
Friends of Liberty Should Write More Letters to the Editor
MAY 01, 1999 by John Landrum
Hayek Was Right About Both Keynesianism and Socialism
MAY 01, 1999 by Richard Ebeling
Will New U.S. Currency Features Inhibit Counterfeiting?
MAY 01, 1999 by George C. Leef
How the Fed Monetarily Starved the Country into the Great Contraction
MAY 01, 1999 by Richard H. Timberlake
Liberalism and Republicanism Together Made for a Stronger Worldview
MAY 01, 1999 by Joseph R. Stromberg
According to the eminent historian of political thought J.G.A. Pocock, republican theory (or "civic humanism") was the most significant current of eighteenth-century English and American political philosophy. In the form of "country ideology," republicanism gave "left" and "right" critics of government policies a framework and believable rhetoric for their arguments.