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Considers the Ground Zero mosque, the spread of Islam in America, and how Americans and Westerners in general should deal with such efforts.
Compares and contrasts the cost, quality, and accessibility of government-regulated, rights-violating medicine with that of free-market, rights-respecting medicine and finds, once again, that the moral is the practical.
The banking-magnate-turned-college-professor discusses his and BB&T’s continuing efforts and successes in establishing pro-capitalism programs in American universities.
Surveys the essential history of the British Industrial Revolution, showing that what made this period so remarkably productive was its substantial economic freedom, which unleashed countless industrious minds to solve problems of human survival and prosperity.
Examines the life of Richard Feynman, and finds this great scientist and educator to be heroic in more ways than meet the eye.
Looks at the accomplishments and legacy of a great hero of science, Herman Boerhaave, the nearly forgotten father of modern medicine, who may well be responsible for the fact that you are still alive.
Discusses the necessary conditions of a civilized society—or, the moral nuts and bolts of freedom and capitalism.
Daniel Wahl reviews Nothing Less than Victory: Decisive Wars and the Lessons of History, by John David Lewis.
Burgess Laughlin reviews Neoconservatism: An Obituary for an Idea, by C. Bradley Thompson with Yaron Brook.
Roderick Fitts reviews The Passion of Ayn Rand’s Critics: The Case Against the Brandens, by James Valliant.
Daniel Wahl reviews How an Economy Grows and Why It Crashes, by Peter D. Schiff and Andrew J. Schiff.
David H. Mirman reviews The Flaw of Averages: Why We Underestimate Risk in the Face of Uncertainty, by Sam L. Savage.
Craig Biddle introduces the Fall 2010 issue.