In the literature of the American Revolution there is no demagogic attempt to set human rights against property rights. It is recognized that the right to acquire and own property is a basic and very important human right, writes William Henry Chamberlin. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Floy...
There is no surer guide to the principles of political liberty than the Federalist Papers; no more penetrating and imaginative study of the forces that may wreck or sap liberty than de Tocqueville's great classic.
Was World War II a failure? It is an unthinkable thought in the American political ethos. but noted American journalist and author William Henry Chamberlin dares think it, from the vantage point of the immediate postwar world of 1950.
The book attempts to set forth a reasoned case for the proposition that collectivism, both in its communist and in its fascist forms, is a false Utopia, on the basis of the demonstrable facts of the Soviet, Germany, and Italian experiments.