Not a dime.
Author: Jason Kuznicki
Why do people play games that they know are unfair?
Sam Bowman of the UK’s Adam Smith Institute writes what he calls “a neoliberal case for a basic income.” Despite his loathing for the term neoliberal, Jason Kuznicki embraces this case and builds upon it, with reference to Levy and Hayek.
Let’s spin some tracks tonight, shall we?
It remains for Canadians to decide what Canadians can afford, but it does somewhat beggar belief that the Canadian system of single-payer healthcare will sink or swim on this particular margin.
A look at progressives’ unexpected bad hair day.
Does gun culture produce American militarism?
It’s the humane thing to do. And will terrify all the right people.
A dialogue for Armistice Day.
In which Jason returns to OT, and ponders the State of Blogging.
Just how close do I get to religion? Let me tell you.
This is part two of an ongoing series. Part one can be found here. I’ve been accused of failure: I haven’t offended. For which I’m sorry, I guess. I’ll try to do better here....
I will be offensive. If it’s any consolation, I suspect that we all are, hereabouts.
In which Jason offers to bet on the future of Soylent, the product that promises to “liberate your body” … from food.
At this month’s Cato Unbound, we’re talking about school choice, markets, and democracy – with none other than the League’s own Conor Williams.
Prison isn’t just our favorite punishment. It’s also how our justice system determines the truth.
When does politics trump science? Whenever it wants to. That’s a problem with modern politics in general, and — at least in part — we owe it to the malign influence of Jean-Jacques Rousseau.
This is your War on Drugs.
It’s far from a perfect measure, but it’s better than what we had before. How’s your state doing?
In a society with a strong central state, you may be treated as an individual. Under the rule of the clan, you’ll get questions like: “Who are your parents?”