The theme of Jesse Singal’s book, The Quick Fix: Why Fad Psychology Can’t Cure Our Social Ills, is that many psychological theories that have promised a quick fix for various social problems have not lived up to their hype. Singal does a very good expose, although there is more to be said in some cases. I will make brief comments on each chapter.
“Faucian Bargain: The Most Powerful and Dangerous Bureaucrat in American History” by Steven Deace, “Lockdowns on Trial” by Michael Betrus, and “When Politicians Panicked” by John Tamny.
Andrew Bernstein’s book is “among the best single presentations of the case for capitalism. (It is) amazingly good.” – Harry Binswanger
Voice of Capitalism
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“Whether one is a conservative or a radical, a protectionist or a free trader, a cosmopolitan or a nationalist, a churchman or a heathen, it is useful to know the causes and consequences of economic phenomena.”
Capital accumulation and more production, not egalitarianism and its absurd theories and programs, are the foundation of rising living standards in general and rising real wages in particular.
You and your fellow billionaires should make this policy on the part of the colleges and universities an absolute condition of receiving donations or bequests from you for any purpose. You could think of it, perhaps, as the “Fairness for Capitalism Pledge.”
?This newly released book is by Donald Luskin and Andrew Greta. Mr. Luskin is Chief Investment Officer of an investment strategy company, TrendMacro. He's also well known as an author and a commentator on CNBC. He has recently had several op-eds published in the Wall...
“That’s who runs Taggart Transcontinental,” said the engineer; the respect in his voice was genuine. “That’s the Vice-President in Charge of Operation.”
Book Review of Andrew Bernstein’s “Capitalism Unbound: The Incontestable Moral Case for Individual Rights”
Andrew Bernstein’s Capitalism Unbound stunningly shows why and how the protection of individual rights gives rise to prosperity, and creates a nation of benevolently generous wealth holders.
Andrew Bernstein’s Capitalism UnBound stunningly shows why and how the protection of individual rights gives rise to prosperity and creates a nation of benevolently generous wealth holders.
Some 95% of my students report that “Atlas Shrugged” is the best book they’ve ever read. No book that I’ve taught comes remotely close to fostering a more robust exchange of ideas in the classroom.
Ayn Rand was ridiculed and derided for years by journalists like Victor Navasky for her evaluation of Song of Russia. But she was completely correct.
Loving Life is an introduction to the Objectivist Ethics that assumes no prior knowledge of Ayn Rand’s ideas.
An Excerpt from the first draft of the Introduction to Andrew Bernstein’s forthcoming book The Capitalist Manifesto.
This is an original, comprehensive treatise in the field of philosophy of science.
In The Theory of Money and Credit, Mises shows that money was originally developed by men in a market setting.
This is the riveting story of a company that dared to develop a revolutionary method of steel-production, which the rest of the industry had dismissed as too risky.
It is the radical thesis of this extraordinary book that rationality is under assault by the academic community.
This book is an uncompromising argument for freedom in the realm of banking.
C. Bradley Thompson is the Chairman of the Department of History and Political Science at Ashland University in Ohio. He received his Ph.D at Brown University. He has also been a visiting fellow at Harvard University, a John Adams Fellow at the University of London,...
The radical nature of this book is fully captured by its title. For it is Gunderson's theme that wealth is created—not stolen, exploited or simply stumbled upon. He argues that creative thinking is what underlies the act of creating wealth. To defend this thesis, the...
Why our disintegrating culture is turning out so many people who are so much less than men can be.
Economic Policy is a marvelous introduction to economics—and to one of the greatest economists of all time.
The theme of Schoeck’s book is that envy is man’s most destructive emotion, and that societies which enshrine envy remain backward and undeveloped.