Like many libertarians, Sheldon Richman says he's learned a lot from Murray Rothbard on a wide variety of subjects. Of course, no one gets everything right, especially someone as intellectually ambitious, multidisciplinary, and prolific as Rothbard. Nevertheless, reading the work of the man who left such a mark on the modern libertarian movement is, for Richman, as profitable as it is pleasurable. While rereading For a New Liberty (first published in 1973) recently, though he was puzzled, which is not the frame of mind Rothbard normally leaves him in. In it Rothbard seems to derive ownership of a final product from "the creator's mind."
If the findings are true, that's really great news.
Governments overplayed their hands with mandates that they are losing the ability to enforce.
The Trump administration might be setting the stage to eject foreign techies who've played by every immigration rule.
Expanded testing, a younger mix of patients, and improved treatment help explain the seemingly contradictory trends.
An "oil spill" of politics has polluted American life, leaving little room for common ground.