Tom Woods does a Harry Brown reprise and discusses how he found freedom in an unfree world. Source: How I Found Freedom in an Unfree World | Mises Institute
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Thomas Jefferson, says biographer Kevin Gutzman, is the most significant statesman in American history. We discuss Jefferson’s views on federalism, education, the University of Virginia, slavery, colonization, American Indians, and freedom of conscience.
This one’s a must-listen, both for the topic and also for the guest: the brilliant Angelo Codevilla. What are the true origins of political correctness? Codevilla traces them to sources you’ll find chilling — but when you hear his explanation, everything starts to make sense. Up next
Is there anything to be gained by pointing out leftist hypocrisy — that suddenly they favor limited government, or that they’re outraged by Trump Action A, and said nothing in the face of Obama Action B? Shouldn’t we just be conciliatory and let bygones be bygones?
Entrepreneur and Mises Institute benefactor Bob Luddy grew frustrated trying to work within the system, and eventually established a series of private schools whose results have been outstanding.
Tom Woods and Jeff Deist cover the first few days of the Trump administration and the hysterical left.
Michael Malice comes to libertarianism more from a Randian perspective, and Tom from a Rothbardian one. Michael recently read The Betrayal of the American Right, Rothbard’s part-history, part-autobiography. The resulting conversation is really excellent
Libertarian titan Lew Rockwell discusses some names in the Trump cabinet, the alleged “Russian hacking,” and the overall creepiness of the American ruling class.
The version of Fidel Castro’s life we get from Hollywood and the media is cartoonish and laughable. Here’s the real story of Cuba and Castro, with every progressive talking point answered.
Tom Woods delivers the takedown.