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"Life is like poker," says Duke: Good choices and good outcomes don't always correlate.
A year after fiery political protests erupted on campus, we visited to find out when students think it's OK to respond to words with violence.
Deep breaths and fact-checking might save America.
People applauded when government shut down the drug website Silk Road. But online drug sales increased.
Stanford political scientist Morris Fiorina says it's media and political elites who live in ideological bubbles, not regular Americans.
The new two-year budget deal will result in a $1 trillion deficit.
The cartoonist-turned-political-prognisticator talks about "master persuaders" and winning arguments in a "world where facts don't matter."
His Ghost Gunner and 3D printing are destroying the concept of gun control.
Does the news ever feel like the same thing over and over and over again?
Change Is Good: A Story of the Heroic Era of the Internet chronicles tech culture circa 1998.
System failures are a false path to limited government.
Where does the United States land on the 2017 Freedom Index? Not as high as you think.
"The Christian morality of sacrifice and altruism is wrong," says Brook, executive chairman of the Ayn Rand Institute.
The classic Hawaiian-themed song 'Mele Kalikimaka' gets a government makeover.
School choice is about extending the privileges of the upper middle class to everyone else.
Success Academy's Eva Moskowitz has demonstrated that more choice in education yields incredible outcomes.
"If all we're trying to do is prepare people for a job, why not prepare them with a job?"
Crossfit is fighting to keep the government from regulating how Americans are taught to exercise. The health of the nation may be at stake.
Both Democrats and Republicans are missing the mark when they call for the government to control the flow of information on the internet.
A "hate group" list loved by the media is bogus.
There's more to drug use than stereotypes.
"I'm just sort of accidental collateral damage to a larger thing that's going on."
Keeping up with New York regulations is enough to shut down some businesses.
Should the U.S. join other countries in regulating certain speech? Can people even agree on what 'hate speech' is?
What does the future hold for libertarians?
Read bills before voting, and other ways Congress can be less terrible in 2018.
’Tis the season for pointless panic!
Remy's ode to cryptocurrency riches.
Center for American Progress' Neera Tanden and Foundation for Government Accountability's Tarran Bragdon debate government handouts at the Soho Forum.
Few things are as destructive as Socialism, Communism, Fascism...
You only need so many killy things.
"It's basically reassembling deck chairs on a really messy and horribly complex system": Q&A with Chris Edwards, CATO's Director of Tax Policy
Q&A with the president of Americans for Tax Reform.
Protectionism at play? Politicians say food trucks are "unfair competition" for restaurants.
It's the worst sort of social engineering and special-interest payoff via the tax code.
Just when you thought you couldn't like Moore any less.
How government almost killed the cocktail.
The New York Times drives John Stossel crazy. He wants to rip it up, because so many stories have a left-wing bias.
A legal fight involving the alt-right, Trump voters, one of Washington, D.C.’s most powerful law firms, and the website 4chan is brewing.
Academic publishers are "still acting as if the internet doesn’t exist,” says Michael Eisen, co-founder of the Public Library of Science.
Democrats complain GOP tax plan mostly helps rich people who already “take” wealth from others. Do they, really?
This Thanksgiving, say thank you to "private property".
Coming soon to a city near you: the misguided movement to force you out of your car and onto a bike or trolley.
Keep government out of bedrooms and wheelchairs.
Is the state violating Peggy Fontenot First-Amendment rights?
John Stossel confronts a prostitute, a pimp and an anti-prostitution crusader.
New AI tools could empower the government to violate our civil liberties.
She started the first secular, pro-market party in Egypt. Then the government sent the secret police after her.
Regions around the world are fighting for independence. If people want to secede, let them!
Simplifying the rules could save lives on the highway.
Local politicians clash as they try to lure Amazon's new headquarters to their towns.
Q&A with Caitlin Long, a former Morgan Stanley managing director, cryptocurrency enthusiast, and recent convert to Austrian economics.
Despite big promises, it fails in its primary mission: paying for the actual cost of government
No one's there to save you from a joke that you don't like.
Why we worry about the wrong things.
Crony capitalists are getting rich off your candy.
Lenore Skenazy, Jonathan Haidt, Peter Gray, and Daniel Shuchman launch, Let Grow, a non-profit devoted to promoting better policies for raising children.
The Harvey Weinstein story is not just about the end of a career. It’s about the end of an era.
Media slam "profit-seeking" military contractors, yet evidence shows they're more efficient and even helped end piracy in Somalia.