Freeman

April 1967

Volume 17, 1967

FEATURES

A Youth Corps for America?

APRIL 01, 1967 by GEORGE CHARLES ROCHE III

George Roche looks carefully at some of the proposals for the youth of America and warns of the dangers of such regimentation.

Liberty and Law

OCTOBER 01, 1964 by KENNETH W. SOLLITT

A minister explains the manner in which laws can help or hinder the cause of liberty.

The Moral Equivalent of Power

APRIL 01, 1967 by JOHN A. HOWARD

The President of Rockford (Illinois) College deplores the power-seeking efforts of many groups in our time and suggests a search for a moral alternative.

Liberty's Decline in Britain

APRIL 01, 1967 by GRANVILLE WILSON

Granville Wilson (no relation to the Prime Minister) seems to understand the flight from Britain of talent stifled under socialism.

The Purposes of Antitrust

APRIL 01, 1967 by HAROLD M. FLEMING

Harold Fleming, author of Ten Thousand Commandments, affords a preview here of some ideas to be covered by him in an expanded and updated study of antitrust laws and their impact.

The Control of Wages and Incomes in Britain

APRIL 01, 1967 by GEORGE WINDER

Back to Britain, briefly, as George Winder focuses on the latest bureaucratic bungling of "wages and incomes" policies.

The Gap Between Earning and Receiving

APRIL 01, 1967 by WILLIAM HENRY CHAMBERLAIN

But, as William Henry Chamberlin readily perceives, not all such bungling is foreign; we have our own widening "public sector" - at public expense.

Investing in Yourself

APRIL 01, 1967 by ROBERT C. TYSON

Check again the opening article by George Roche, and then see how Robert Tyson, finance chairman of U.S. Steel, would advise American youth.

A Reviewer's Notebook - 1967/4

APRIL 01, 1967 by JOHN CHAMBERLAIN


Drury's "Capable of Honor" and Alexander's "The Spirit of '76" boost John Chamberlain's hopes for a libertarian revival.

And W. H. Chamberlin shares his enthusiasm for "The Inside Story" of the U. N. by Hernane Tavares de Sa.

Mary Jean Bennett compliments Raymond Moley for his latter-day understanding of "The First New Deal," in which he played a part.


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Heavily-armed police and their supporters will tell you they need all those armored trucks and heavy guns. It's a dangerous job, not least because Americans have so many guns. But the numbers just don't support these claims: Policing is safer than ever--and it's safer than a lot of common jobs by comparison. Daniel Bier has the analysis. Plus, Iain Murray and Wendy McElroy look at how the Feds are recruiting more and more Americans to do their policework for them.
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