Related Freeman Articles
Or, how to get more trust in society
FEBRUARY 04, 2015 by GARY M. GALLES
Because politics is based more on what people say than on what they do, it often short-circuits the mechanisms for discovering the truth: prices, profit, and loss.
Exchange value is inherently unequal
SEPTEMBER 18, 2014 by GARY M. GALLES
Viewing voluntary exchanges as involving equal values leaves people blind to the mutual benefits created by "unequal" exchanges.
JULY 25, 2014 by SANDY IKEDA
The question isn't whether the market is destroying the planet; it's whether the transformations are worth the cost--and where those costs are falling.
JUNE 13, 2014 by PAUL L. POIROT
Rights to property--property in yourself and in your possessions--cannot be separated from human rights.
OCTOBER 03, 2012 by ANTHONY GREGORY
Free enterprise is often associated with the past, but the golden era of freedom and free markets is not now and it's not behind us. It is still ahead of us.
JUNE 27, 2012 by JACOB H. HUEBERT
APRIL 14, 2013
NOVEMBER 16, 2012 by HENRY HAZLITT
This primer on economic principles brilliantly analyzes the seen and unseen consequences of political and economic actions. In the words of F.A. Hayek, there is "no other modern book from which the intelligent layman can learn so much about the basic truths of economics in so short a time."
FEBRUARY 04, 2011
NOVEMBER 08, 2010 by NICHOLAS SNOW
OCTOBER 03, 2010
What Are Copyrights and What Do They Mean for Liberty?
JUNE 12, 2009 by SHELDON RICHMAN
Intellectual "property" (IP) is a sleeper issue. It seems uncontroversial: Someone invents or writes something and therefore owns it. What could be plainer? But IP contains the power to destroy liberty.
JUNE 02, 2009
Paul L. Poirot takes on the myth that "there are two sets of rights--one belonging to human beings and the other property," and that "[s]ince human beings are more important, it is natural for the unwary to react in favor of human rights.