Ethanol is an expensive boondoggle that wouldn’t survive in a competitive market.
Politicians can’t see the wonders that the market provides, but they somehow see everything government does as a blessing — taxes that cut into people’s pay and regulations that make it more expensive to produce. They don’t see that their well-intended “pro-consumer” rules raise prices and reduce choice.
Despite politicians’ attacks on open markets and individual freedom, people keep getting richer and living longer.
In a free country, adults ought to be allowed to speculate.
Where there is rule of law and individual freedom, humanity is better off.
Terrorists are a real threat. So is government with a blank check.
Academics who don’t toe the leftist line get attacked and lose their jobs.
What might have happened if a few of the 1,500 concert attendees in Paris’ Bataclan theater had guns?
This Thanksgiving, I give thanks for something our forebears gave us: property rights.
“A powerful, politically influential person using his power to steal, essentially, somebody else’s private property for his own private profit,”
Spoiled party kids may have stupid ideas, but they can’t impose them on the rest of us. Politicians can, and do. It’s an important distinction to remember.
Campaign finance rules — and the political incumbents and prosecutor-bullies who manipulate them — are a major threat to our freedom.
Fear is a friend of the state. When people are frightened, they willingly give money and power to politicians and bureaucrats.
If we’re going to sort out which ideas are good and which are bad, everyone must be allowed to speak.
The George Orwell allegory about how noble-sounding revolutions can turn into tyranny resonated with Yeonmi.