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Mark Brandly

Tags The EnvironmentFinancial MarketsGlobal Economy

Works Published inQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free MarketAustrian Economics NewsletterSpeeches and PresentationsMises Daily Article

Dr. Mark Brandly is a Fellow of the Mises Institute. He holds a PhD in economics from Auburn University, where he was a Mises Research Fellow, specializing in the areas of Public Finance, International Economics, Natural Resource Economics, and Industrial Organization. He has published articles in The Wall Street JournalThe Journal of CommercePublic Finance ReviewThe Quarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free Market, various newspapers and websites. Since 2003, Dr. Brandly has taught at Ferris State University. He also taught at Ball State University and Taylor University. Prior to his academic career, he worked in the Colorado oil and gas industry managing the drilling, completion, and production of oil and gas wells. 

All Works

Why Vote?

Political Theory

03/22/2011Audio/Video
You will not affect the election, but you might die in a car crash trying, writes Mark Brandly. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Steven Ng.
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Why Vote?

Free MarketsOther Schools of ThoughtPolitical Theory

03/22/2011Mises Daily Articles
You will not affect the election, but you might die in a car crash trying.
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The Best Arguments for Trade Protection — and Why They Are Wrong

03/15/2011Audio/Video
Session on Economics Policy. Recorded March 11, 2011, at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama. [18:03]
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What Can We Do about Gasoline Prices?

Free MarketsInterventionism

03/15/2011Mises Daily Articles
Government officials blame oil speculators, corporate greed, and OPEC, anyone but themselves.
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How to Acquire Political Power: The Economics of Winning Elections

Calculation and KnowledgePolitical Theory

02/16/2011Audio/Video
Voters are faced with bundled choices, they vote infrequently, no individual's vote will affect the election, voters have little incentive to be highly informed about the candidates' policy positions, and the winning candidate is not obliged to deliver on his promises. Candidates who understand...
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