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Best Anti Statist podcasts we could find (updated February 2020)
Best Anti Statist podcasts we could find
Updated February 2020
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Economics Detective Radio is a podcast about markets, ideas, institutions, and all things related to the field of economics. Episodes consist of long-form interviews, and are generally released on Fridays. Topics include economic theory, economic history, the history of thought, money, banking, finance, macroeconomics, public choice, Austrian economics, business cycles, health care, education, international trade, and anything else of interest to economists, students, and serious amateurs in ...
 
Voluntucky is about Voluntaryism in Kentucky (obviously). But it digs much deeper than the philosophies heard on other podcasts. We seek to put boots on the ground – literally. YOUR boots – on Pulaski County, KY dirt to create the real world Voluntaryist society we all know is possible. In Voluntucky we will go beyond theory and begin putting plans into action just like some other radical individualists did 243 years ago, except we will learn the mistakes of history and employ impenetrable f ...
 
The Bologna Institute for Policy Research (BIPR) is the research division of the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) in Europe. Its purpose is to promote problem-centered, interdisciplinary research in international policy by drawing upon the global network of SAIS faculty, students and scholars. BIPR SeminarCasts are made available to the public with the goal of providing a pivotal forum for thought and debate in international public policy.
 
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show series
 
Harry Dent is the founder of Dent Research, which provides economic forecasting and financial recommendations. He is the author of numerous books, including Zero Hour (2017). Harry argues that demographic trends set the U.S. economy up for a major adjustment that the Federal Reserve merely postponed with its easy-money policies in 2008 and beyond. …
 
Recently, Otago University announced a development around how bacterial immune systems can be harmful for their hosts, and why they are not found in all bacteria. Lillian was intrigued to find out what this actually meant.. Especially because the finding shows that existing CRISPR anti-viral immunity was often a disadvantage to the bacterium when i…
 
In the fall of 2018 three people went public with a long-running hoax in which they'd published fake papers to various feminist, critical studies, etc. journals. Perhaps the most memorable example was an article purporting to catalogue the number of "rapes" that occurred at a dog park. Bob explores the precise reasons for why (or why not) this hoax…
 
Economist Tim Terrell explains why the common rankings of "health outcomes" are so often biased against the United States, and why big businesses often support certain environmental regulations. Hint: it's not for reasons progressives will like. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The YouTube video of this interview. Links to the …
 
Summarizing insights from Mises, Hume, and La Boetie, Bob argues that even the worst tyrants ultimately stay in power because other people obey them. If the people withdraw their support from a regime, it will fall. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: Gene Sharp's book, From Dictatorship to Democracy. #CommissionsEarned (As an Ama…
 
Don Boudreaux is an economist at George Mason University who blogs at Cafe Hayek. He has a long history with the Austrian and Public Choice schools, and is in the trenches daily making the case for free trade. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The YouTube video of this interview. Don's blog, Cafe Hayek. Don's book, The Essential…
 
Bob first explains a standard progressive viewpoint when it comes to dealing with issues like virus outbreaks, underage drinking, and prostitution. Yet when it comes to dealing with people whose views they abhor, the progressives suddenly are "zero tolerance" and ignore the mechanisms they point to for the other issues. Mentioned in the Episode and…
 
Lyn Ulbricht is the mother of Ross Ulbricht, the founder of the Silk Road website. Contrary to the government's assertions, Lyn argues that her son was hardly a criminal kingpin menacing society. Even taking the laws on the book at face value, Ross' trial was a sham, and the government's behavior was shocking. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Lin…
 
Today's episode features Gilles Duranton and Diego Puga on their new working paper, "Urban Growth and its Aggregate Implications." This paper builds a detailed theoretical model that includes urbanization, agglomeration economies, inter-city migration, congestion externalities, and land-use restrictions. We develop an urban growth model where human…
 
In Bob's interview of Bryan Caplan (in episode #91), they briefly discussed Bryan's essay criticizing Austrian economics. At listener request, in this episode Bob goes solo to give a much more comprehensive analysis of why he (Bob) remained an Austrian economist, even after seeing top-notch neoclassicals in action during his own time in grad school…
 
Tareq Haddad was a (recently hired) reporter for Newsweek who was repeatedly rebuffed when trying to cover the emerging story of the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) report on Syria. He eventually resigned. Tareq discusses how the US authorities pressured the OPCW to change the report to fit their desired narrative, and h…
 
Bob gives a pragmatic case for pacifism, appealing to Christians who would like to take the Sermon on the Mount literally but are worried it would spell disaster. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: Bob Murphy Show ep. 19 on Rothbardian institutions becoming nonviolent. One of Gene Sharp's books on strategic nonviolence for effect…
 
0. Where have I been? 1. Trump Impeached 2. Democratic debates - Bernie or Biden? 3. Libertarian Infighting, left libertarians - we shall ignore them. 4. New Epstein photos. Def not suicide. 5. Iran - a brief history from 1908 to 1953. 6. 1953 coup lead by CIA 7. 1979 Iran revolution and hostage situation 8. 1980-1988 Iran vs. Iraq war 9. US backs …
 
Bob interviews Lindsay Goldwert on her years performing at and organizing stand-up comedy shows in NYC, the interaction between comedy and finance, and her new book, BOW DOWN. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The YouTube video of this interview. Lindsay's new book Bow Down. #CommissionsEarned (As an Amazon Associate I earn from…
 
Bob uses the media coverage of the December Inspector General (IG) report on the FBI to illustrate how the establishment is gaslighting America. Specifically, some of the FBI's tactics when applying for permission to spy on the Trump campaign are jaw-dropping, and yet the corporate media have used the report to refute Trump's "conspiracy theories" …
 
Bob conducts a friendly but challenging interview of Bryan Caplan, focusing on his new book making the case for open borders. They also discuss Bryan's essay, "Why I Am Not an Austrian Economist," and close with some brief remarks on pacifism. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The YouTube video of this interview. Bryan's new boo…
 
Bob goes through much more scandalous and corrupt activities from Presidents Clinton, Bush, and Obama, and why Hillary Clinton has a much worse record on self-dealing than Donald Trump. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The clip of Schumer on Rachel Maddow. Clip of Nancy Pelosi discussing impeachment. ABC News article on Clinton…
 
David Gordon is a Senior Fellow with the Mises Institute who has a long history in Austrian economics and libertarianism. He talks with Bob about his personal story, including taking an undergrad class at UCLA with Hayek as his professor. Then they turn to philosophical issues in economics, and end with an analysis of the Strauss/Jaffa critique of …
 
Bob tackles a common objection from atheist libertarians: Doesn't Mises (in Human Action) refute the very notion of the Biblical God? Specifically, why wouldn't an omnipotent, omniscient being remove all uneasiness with one action? Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The pdf to the Scholar's Edition of Human Action. Help support t…
 
Dr. Sabine Hossenfelder is a Research Fellow at the Frankfurt Institute for Advanced Studies, where she heads the "Analog Systems for Gravity Duals" group. Bob first asks her to explain why physicists began using the concepts of "dark matter" and "dark energy" to explain their observations of galaxies. Then they discuss her June New York Times colu…
 
Today's guest is Leah Boustan of Princeton University. Our discussion centers around her recent working paper, "The Effects of Immigration on the Economy: Lessons from the 1920s Border Closure." In the 1920s, the United States substantially reduced immigrant entry by imposing country-specific quotas. We compare local labor markets with more or less…
 
Due to listener request, Bob offers further thoughts on Hoppe's argumentation ethics, following his discussion (on ep. 79) with Stephan Kinsella. Bob then discusses Hoppe's profound essays on praxeology, in which he argues that Mises has solved the famous mind-body problem in philosophy. Mentioned in the Episode and Other Links of Interest: The Bob…
 
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