Freeman

June 2007

Volume 57, 2007

FEATURES

Hans F. Sennholz: Champion of Freedom and Austrian Economics

The Freedom Movement Owes Sennholz a Great Debt of Gratitude

JUNE 01, 2007 by RICHARD EBELING

Imports, Exports, and Nonsense

Managed trade is not free-market globalization.

JUNE 01, 2007 by SHELDON RICHMAN

We Have Enough Globalization?

The World Has Not Yet Achieved True Free Trade

JUNE 01, 2007 by JUDE BLANCHETTE

Hayek, Coase, and Buchanan on the Market Process

Three Memorable Articles on Liberty

JUNE 01, 2007 by DONALD BOUDREAUX

Lost Articles

JANUARY 26, 2007 by SHELDON RICHMAN

Two Presidents, Two Philosophies, and Two Different Outcomes

How Did Wilson and Coolidge View the Constitution and Declaration of Independence?

JUNE 01, 2007 by BURTON FOLSOM

Richard Weaver's observation that "ideas have consequences" is especially valid when we study the growth of government in America. If we compare the attitudes of Woodrow Wilson and Calvin Coolidge on the Constitution and the Declaration of Independence we can see how their views on government intervention were a logical outcome of their conceptions of these documents.

Democracy or Republic?

The Founding Fathers Intended for the United States to Be a Republic

JUNE 01, 2007 by WALTER E. WILLIAMS

Sprawl versus Coastal Beauty

Much of the Coastal Sprawl That Annoys Americans Is Encouraged by a Suppression of the Invisible Hand

JUNE 01, 2007 by TIMOTHY TERRELL

Economic Calculation in the Corporate Commonwealth

The information problems of large organizations.

JUNE 01, 2007 by KEVIN A. CARSON

Free Men for Better Job Performance ~ Part I

Man Has Property Rights in His Skills, Experience, and Character

JUNE 01, 2007 by C.L. DICKINSON

American industry and its managements have been the world's leaders in management techniques and in productive efficiency. However, there are signs that this leadership may be slipping. Most companies are experiencing Parkinsonism in a mild if not severe form. Decentralization and other techniques have neglected the consideration of individual employees and their ownership and control of the faculties for which they were employed.

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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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