Freeman

November 1966

Volume 16, 1966

FEATURES

The Freedom Nobody Wants

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by EDMUND OPITZ

Our other cherished freedoms, suggests Edmund Opitz, may be of little worth to us if we continue to neglect and deny the freedom of the market.

The Government Veto System

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by LAWRENCE FERTIG

Just how the market is prevented from functioning is spelled out in further detail as Lawrence Fertig describes "The Government Veto System."

In Case of Difference

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by EDWARD LEWIS

If the other fellow is "always right," there may be a need to strengthen one's own convictions.

The Roots of War

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by AYN RAND

Ayn Rand sees the roots of war in the excessive statism and unwarranted use of force in domestic affairs.

The Law of Liberty

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by KENNETH W. SOLLITT

True liberty is found only by doing what we ought because we want to and not because we have to.

The Flight From Reality: 26. Conclusion: The Pen and The Sword

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by CLARENCE B. CARSON

Dr. Carson concludes his series on The Flight from Reality with a timely warning to those reformist dreamers who imagine they can combine pen and sword to have their cake and eat it, too.

Protective Taxes and Wages

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by WILLIAM GRAHAM SUMNER

Had he written it today instead of in 1883, William Graham Sumner could not have commented more appropriately on the disastrous consequences of union political practices.

A Reviewer's Notebook - 1966/11

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by JOHN CHAMBERLAIN


John Chamberlain makes the most of the literary travelogue through "The Best Times of John Dos Passos."

"The Generosity of Americans" by Arnaud C. Marts is reviewed by Richard Christenson.

Interest Rates Are Rising

NOVEMBER 01, 1966 by HANS SENNHOLZ

For a knowing commentary on the rising trend of prices generally, and interest rates particularly, see Dr. Hans Sennholz.


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It's been 40 years since F. A. Hayek received his Nobel Prize. His insights, particularly on the distribution of knowledge and the impossibility of economic planning, remain hugely important today. In this issue, we look back on the influence of his work. Max Borders and Craig Biddle debate whether liberty must be defended from one absolute foundation, further reflections on Scottish secession, and how technology is already changing our world for the better--including how robots, despite the unease they cause, will only accelerate this process.
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