The Dirty Jobs host is freaked out by the number of men who have dropped out of the workplace.
What should governments, private companies, and individuals do differently next time disaster strikes?
The Liberal Fascism author and co-founder of The Dispatch talks candidly about the weird state of the contemporary political right.
Coleman Hughes and Walter Olson: The Supreme Court Got Its Affirmative Action and Gay Website Cases Right
Contra Joe Biden, they argue that these recent rulings show respect for individual rights and concern for racial and sexual minorities.
The environmentalist and anti-vaccine activist talks about his presidential run and whether he'd jail climate change skeptics.
Wired's "senior maverick" on his new book of accumulated wisdom, backlash against tech, and why the future still looks bright.
The constitutional lawyer and criminal justice reformer talks about our two-tier punishment system and deep-seated corruption at the Justice Department.
The man behind 3D-printed guns talks about beating the ATF, his abiding interest in cyberpunk culture, and what comes next for "practical anarchy."
Plus: A listener question considers the pros and cons of the libertarian focus on political processes rather than political results.
The Rubin Report host makes the case for the Florida governor, who courageously defied lockdowns but is quick to use the state to punish corporations he doesn't like.
The CEO of Open To Debate wants us to disagree more productively—especially when it comes to presidential debates.
The Durham report is a "black eye" for the FBI, leading Democrats, and the media, says Lake.
Elizabeth Nolan Brown and Scott Winship: Governments Can't Increase Birthrates. They Shouldn't Even Try.
The right and the left are pushing pro-natalist polices that have never worked and are deeply misguided.
The legendary graphic designer juxtaposes 18th- and 19th-century paintings with visualizations of how much life has improved over the centuries.
Plus: A listener question concerning the key to a libertarian future—should we reshape current systems or rely upon technological exits like bitcoin and encryption?
The co-creator of Skype says yes. The George Mason University economist says no.
"The greatest thing that ever happened to me was to be born in a free country of modest means and to have opportunities," says the Nobel Prize–winning economist.
From Russiagate to COVID discourse, elites in government and the media are trying to control and centralize free speech and open inquiry.
A decade ago, online startups seemed poised to vanquish legacy media. That didn't happen.
Enjoy a special video episode recorded live from New York City’s illustrious Comedy Cellar at the Village Underground.
Plus: A listener question scrutinizing current attitudes toward executive power
The Capitalist Punishment author explains his America First 2.0 agenda, how to fix America's identity crisis, and why he no longer calls himself a libertarian.
The George Washington University historian argues that the group's paranoid mindset and obsessions are front and center in the modern GOP.
Plus: Should committed libertarians be opposed to pro-natalist policies?
"Christian libertarians" Bayard Rustin and David Dellinger challenged state power and ended up leading the civil rights movement and anti-Vietnam War protests.
Overall human freedom peaked in 2007, according to the Cato Institute, and governments' COVID response merely exacerbated the trend toward a radically less-free planet.
The authors of The Individualists talk Rand, Friedman, Hayek, Rothbard, and the "struggle for the soul" of the libertarian movement.
Plus: The editors respond to a listener question concerning corporate personhood.
The bipartisan RESTRICT Act is an infringement on a host of civil and economic rights that will strangle free speech and cryptocurrencies.
The economic historian and Magatte Wade, Alex Gladstein, Mohamad Machine-Chian, Tony Woodlief, and Tom Palmer are challenging authoritarians everywhere.
Which sentence in this podcast was generated using A.I.?
Plus: did the editors sing Happy Birthday to Adam Smith?