Timothy Sandefur: The Permission Society: How Bureaucrats Are Transforming Our Rights into Privileges
Timothy Sandefur and Christina Sandefur: Cornerstone of Liberty: Property Rights in 21st Century America (revised edition)
Timothy Sandefur: The Conscience of the Constitution
Stephen C. Dilley, ed.: Darwinian Evolution and Classical Liberalism: Theories in Tension
Timothy Sandefur: The Right to Earn a Living: Economic Freedom and the Law
David Henderson, ed.: The Concise Encyclopedia of Economics
Ronald Hamowy, ed.: The Encyclopedia of Libertarianism
Larry Arnhart (Ken Blanchard, ed.): Darwinian Conservatism: A Disputed Question
Timothy Sandefur: Cornerstone of Liberty: Property Rights in 21st Century America
« August 2016 |
| October 2016 »
Part two of my interview with Real Clear Policy's Tony Mills about The Permission Society:
Watch part one here.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 26, 2016 at 07:14 AM | Permalink
I talked this morning with Armstrong & Getty about The Permission Society and the big Right to Try news. If you missed it, you can listen below.
By the way, I mentioned The Grand Inquisitor by Fyodor Dostoyevsky. You can read it here, or watch a very nice movie version here.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 22, 2016 at 09:28 AM | Permalink
I spoke yesterday with radio show host Janet Mefferd about my new book, The Permission Society. You can listen online here.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 21, 2016 at 11:21 AM | Permalink
I recently spoke with Real Clear Policy's M. Anthony Mills about my new book, The Permission Society. You can watch part 1 of the interview here:
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 20, 2016 at 07:49 AM | Permalink
The new issue of Reason Papers has my review of Joy and A Most Violent Year.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 11, 2016 at 08:00 AM | Permalink
My favorite quote from Gene Roddenberry is his answer to the question, why is Star Trek so popular? He expresses beautifully what Star Trek is (supposed to be) about.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 08, 2016 at 12:36 PM | Permalink
On yesterday's Federalist Society teleforum, I interviewed Naomi Schaefer Riley, author of the important new book, The New Trail of Tears, about how government is destroying American Indians--a term I mean quite literally. Native American death rates are rising and they have the lowest life expectancy rates, thanks in no small part to the way government policies have made reservations into economic wastelands. You can listen to the conversation here.
In the conversation, I referred to a few other sources:
I quoted from Ian Frazier's book On The Rez. (A flawed book, but an interesting one).
I mentioned the suicide crisis in Indian Country. Here's a story about the Attwapiskat crisis.
Here is Manny Jules' group; they're the ones pushing for property rights legislation for First Nations in Canada.
I quoted from this all too typical review of Riley's book in Indian Country Today.
I mentioned the film Songs My Brothers Taught Me, which is streaming on Netflix.
I referred to the passage in Democracy in America in which Tocqueville contrasts the two sides of the Ohio River. You can read that here.
I mentioned my recent discussion about the Indian Child Welfare Act on Cato Unbound. You can read that here, and learn more about the Goldwater Institute's lawsuit over the Act here.
Also, don't miss the Phoenix New Times' new article about the Act.
These people are our brothers and sisters. They deserve better.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 07, 2016 at 07:34 PM | Permalink
Sept. 7 - Tucson, Ariz. - Goldwater Institute luncheon about The Permission Society at the Oyster Club. (Registration required. Please contact the Goldwater Institute to register.)
Sept. 12 - Washington, D.C. - Heritage Foundation, about Cornerstone of Liberty: Property Rights in 21st Century America.
Sept. 17 - Austin, Tex. - Federalist Society Conference, on the right to earn a living
Oct. 11 - Washington, D.C. - Cato Institute book forum, about The Permission Society.
Posted by Timothy Sandefur on September 02, 2016 at 12:00 PM | Permalink
Matthew Desmond: Evicted: Poverty and Profit in the American City