Tags Free MarketsMedia and CultureProperty RightsStrategy
Tate Fegley joins Ryan McMaken and Tho Bishop to discuss his recent Mises Wire article, "Private Property and Customer Safety: Starbucks Learns a Hard Lesson". As businesses increasingly interject broader "social values" into their business plans, customers are increasingly forced to make difficult decisions about how to navigate their economic behavior with ideological values. What role does the ideology of the state play in the decisions behind how businesses behave? Is a battle for power an inevitable consequence of a civil rights regime? How would these things be handled if we took property rights seriously?
This and more on this episode of Radio Rothbard.
"Private Property and Customer Safety: Starbucks Learns a Hard Lesson" by Tate Fegley: Mises.org/RR_100_A
"The Equality Act's Attack on Religion Is Really about Private Property Rights" by Ryan McMaken: Mises.org/RR_100_B
"The Transgender Debate Should Be about Women’s Freedom and Private Property Rights" by Jess Gill: Mises.org/RR_100_C
"To Understand Economics, First Understand Private Property" by Chris Calton: Mises.org/RR_100_D
"Woke Capitalism Is a Monopoly Game" by Michael Rectenwald: Mises.org/RR_100_E
Be sure to follow Radio Rothbard at Mises.org/RadioRothbard.
Ryan McMaken (@ryanmcmaken) is a senior editor at the Mises Institute. Send him your article submissions for the Mises Wire and Power and Market, but read article guidelines first. Ryan has a bachelor's degree in economics and a master's degree in public policy and international relations from the University of Colorado. He was a housing economist for the State of Colorado. He is the author of Breaking Away: The Case of Secession, Radical Decentralization, and Smaller Polities and Commie Cowboys: The Bourgeoisie and the Nation-State in the Western Genre.
Tho is an assistant editor for the Mises Wire, and can assist with questions from the press. Prior to working for the Mises Institute, he served as Deputy Communications Director for the House Financial Services Committee. His articles have been featured in The Federalist, the Daily Caller, and Business Insider.