Matt Ridley and Alina Chan, authors of the new book Viral: The Search for the Origin of COVID-19, say the preponderance of evidence now points toward a lab origin and genetic engineering.
The members of Zeus fought for the freedom to be frikis. Then they joined the Castro government's official Agency of Rock.
30 years after the collapse of the Soviet Union, its greatest—and last—chess champion reflects on the awful system that produced him.
"Anyone in a black suit and a black mask can break into my house and take me and kill my family."
The Washington Post columnist says President Joe Biden isn't a progressive but "will go where the [Democratic] party goes, and the party is being driven by other people."
"By excluding environmental groups, we get a distorted picture about the value of our natural resources,” says Shawn Regan of the Property and Environment Research Center.
The visionary hacker on how he plans to "solve A.I." and why he thinks this will be a "decade of decentralization."
The foreign policy author and podcast host discusses Joe Biden's withdrawal and how to fix U.S. foreign policy.
Chloe Valdary's Theory of Enchantment program uses Kendrick Lamar, Cheryl Strayed, and The Lion King to ease workplace racial tensions.
The comedian and podcaster talks about running for the Libertarian Party presidential nomination and his beef with Reason.
Historic protests enabled by social media and cellphone footage are threatening to finally end Castro's revolutionary regime.
The controversial author on her acclaimed and condemned book, being deplatformed, and the future of free expression in an increasingly polarized marketplace of ideas
The ION project promises to give individual users absolute control over their online identity and privacy.
The ShapeShift founder and early pioneer in the space talks about why bitcoin poses an existential threat to fiat money.
The only L.P. member to ever hold national office says the party needs to stop being gratuitously shocking and start making the principled case for limited government.
Science writer Steven Johnson, author of the new book Extra Life, on vaccines, medical breakthroughs, and life after Covid.
The creator of ultra-woke poet Titania McGrath makes the case against cancel culture.
Columbia University linguist John McWhorter on "anti-racism" as a new, misguided civic religion and his new book on curses, Nine Nasty Words.
From "power poses" to the self-esteem movement to implicit bias tests, we want to believe one small tweak will solve our problems, says Jesse Singal.
Documentary short Do Not Split draws the ire of Beijing.
The founder of the Slapfish seafood chain battles arbitrary, non-scientific regulations and a punishing economy while reinventing the lobster roll.
The journalist and free-speech activist says identity politics are destroying the media, higher education, and Hollywood.
From "stay hungry, stay foolish" to "try everything, take nothing off the table."
When Amazon won't sell your book, you can head to Barnes & Noble. When government cancels your expression, there's nowhere left to go.
The peerless 90-year-old scholar is the subject of a new documentary and biography.
Anthropologist and brand consultant Grant McCracken thinks we need a new honor code for public figures—and ourselves.
The 33-year-old lawmaker, who occupies Justin Amash's old seat, on how his party needs to reclaim the mantle of limited government, capitalism, and individualism.
His new book, Drug Use for Grown-Ups: Chasing Liberty in the Land of Fear, is a provocative manifesto for legalizing all drugs.
The pandemic, says Reason Foundation's Corey A. DeAngelis, is finally forcing districts to put students ahead of teachers and bureaucrats.
Alex Winter's new film celebrates the Rock Hall of Famer's individualism, anti-authoritarianism, and entrepreneurship.
No, says Techdirt's Mike Masnick, but it is cause for expanding Section 230 and building a more decentralized internet.
"It's like taking a chemical helicopter ride above my life," says psychotherapist Charles Wininger. "Then I can come back down and rededicate myself to the way I want to be living."
A new book documents that newcomers revitalize beliefs in hard work, property rights, and the rule of law.
The documentary La Causa is a raw look into these self-organized societies, complete with taxes, courts, and a strict "thug code.”
"I just do my own thing," said the George Mason University economist and author of The State Against Blacks.
The Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist on Joe Biden, free speech, and leaving The Intercept for Substack.