Audio of podcasts with Vanderblit philosophy Prof. Robert Talisse, for the New Books Network, and University of Kentucky law Prof. Brian Frye's Ipse Dixit podcast series.
Voting With Your Feet
Upcoming Free Online Talk About My Book "Free to Move: Foot Voting, Migration, and Political Freedom"
The talk is sponsored by the Oxford Hayek Society and Students for Liberty UK. But anyone anywhere in the world can watch and ask questions - for free!
The video was produced by the Institute for Humane Studies, and goes over some key themes of the book.
Two Interviews About My New Book "Free to Move: Foot Voting, Migration, and Political Freedom" [Updated with Link to Audio of a Recent Radio Interview]
Videos of interviews by political commentator Amy Peikoff and immigration lawyer Nathan Brown.
Kindle Edition of My Forthcoming Book "Free to Move: Foot Voting, Migration, and Political Freedom" Now Available
It's available for preorder now, and will be delivered on April 23
States have so far taken the lead in battling the coronavirus, and there is some merit to this decentralized approach, which fits the original meaning of the Constitution. But it also has flaws, and there is still a good chance the crisis will ultimately lead to an expansion of federal power.
My 2008 article on this subject is now available on SSRN.
It will be published by Oxford University Press in April.
A happy occasion - but also one with lessons that remain urgent today.
My new book chapter is now available for free on SSRN. It desccribes how "voting with your feet" played a central role in American history, how foot voting is at the heart of much of the nation's success, and the recent rise of dangerous new obstacles to foot-voting. Part of a new book, "Our American Story: The Search for a National Narrative."
Introduction to my book "Democracy and Political Ignorance: Why Smaller Government is Smarter" Now Available on SSRN
The Introduction to the revised second edition summarizes the rest of the book, and is available for free.
This forthcoming article discusses how we can massively expand economic opportunity by making it easier for people to "vote with their feet," both domestically and through international migration.
Leading legal scholars on opposite sides of the political spectrum argue that the answer is yes. But it will not be easy to figure out how to do it.
Recent evidence suggests it actually reduces it.