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The RSS Feed Is Here!

BlogMarch 11, 2015

For those of you who prefer to follow our content via RSS feed, it is now online and available here: http://mises.org/feed/blog.rss

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Welcome to the New Mises Blog!

BlogNovember 18, 2014

Well, it's a new look

The new blog features all the same authors as the old blog, known as "The Circle Bastiat" and the "Mises Economics Blog." 

But now the blog site is fully integrated into Mises.org and it's easier to make comments...

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Keep Up With the Week's Events on the Blog, Twitter, and Instagram

BlogJuly 18, 2014
We'll be regularly updating you on upcoming talks and events all week during Mises University beginning Sunday evening. See here for the free live video feeds, and the Twitter feed,...

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Finally, at long last, you can search the blog and only the blog

BlogFebruary 7, 2008

A blog this huge and old has trouble finding a viable native search. Google helped us with a cool new widget on the sidebar to the right. Try it out and see what you think.

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Daniel J. Mitchell

Daniel J. Mitchell

PROFILE

Dan Mitchell is a libertarian economist and senior fellow at the Cato Institute. His blog is Liberty – Restraining Government in America and Around the World....

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RECENT POSTS

Dan Mitchell: The Immoral US Tax Regime

"Taxes" sounds like a boring subject, but Dan brings great energy and passion to the discussion.

Michel Accad

PROFILE

Michel Accad, MD, practices cardiology and internal medicine in San Francisco, offering individualized care in a free-market setting. His blog about health care and medicine is AlertandOriented.com. His...

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RECENT POSTS

The Rise of the Medical Bureaucrat and Centralized Health Care

While doctors and nurses become more scarce, the number of health care administrators continues to go up. The role...

Undue Aggregation Isn’t Just for Economists

Medicine has gone the way of economics in preferring aggregates to specifics, although such methods do little to...

J. Wiltz

PROFILE

J. Wiltz writes from Anyang, South Korea, where he teaches English and blogs at A Day with J....

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RECENT POSTS

North Korea: From Hermit Kingdom to Merchant Kingdom?

North Korea is one of the most heavily sanctioned regimes on earth, but in the midst of a new and young generation...

North Korea: From Hermit Kingdom to Merchant Kingdom?

North Korea is one of the most heavily sanctioned regimes on earth, but...

This Blog Post Is Not Yet Rated

BlogApril 25, 2011

Doug French’s article today critiquing Atlas Shrugged: Part I focuses on the absence of Rand’s second favorite social activity (after excommunicating dissidents):

[T]he movie

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Tom Woods and His Video Blog

BlogJanuary 27, 2011

So wonderful to see Tom embrace this medium.

 

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Peter Klein

Peter G. Klein

PROFILE

Peter G. Klein is Carl Menger Research Fellow of the Mises Institute and Professor in the Division of Applied Social Sciences at the University of Missouri. At Missouri he also directs the McQuinn Center...

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RECENT POSTS

The Usefulness of Austrian Economics

Peter G. Klein explains how Austrian Economics offers unique insights.

Theory and Method, Part 2

Recorded at the Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama, on 24 July 2015.

Mark Thornton

Mark Thornton

PROFILE

Mark Thornton is Senior Fellow at the Mises Institute. He serves as the Book Review Editor of the Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics. His publications include The Economics of Prohibition (1991),...

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RECENT POSTS

Mark Thornton: The Skyscraper Curse

This weekend, we feature our own Senior Fellow Mark Thornton in an appearance on Paul Molloy’s "Freedom...

Prohibition Economics

Mark Thornton discusses the future of marijuana economics.

"Last Knight" Live Blog 18 -- Greg Ransom

BlogJanuary 3, 2008

Hulsmann has written a 1143 page book chock full facts and insights, yet we're dealing with Mises here, a man who probed the fundamentals of his discipline like few before or since. So I feel less awkward pointing to a few things in Mises' book on money that in a longer book (!) might...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 17 -- Greg Ransom

BlogNovember 15, 2007

Reflection — what’s the point of it? Well, it works. But trying to get an economist to do it is like trying to get a child to check his figures — or a bad employee to check his work. A kid thinks, checking my figures just means doing my figures again, so why do that? A bad...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 16 -- Greg Ransom

BlogNovember 14, 2007

I've decided I just don't like Hulsmann's chapter on Mises and money. The problem isn't scholarship, there's enormously impressive scholarship here. The problem for me is that there is a bit too much "cart before the horse" theoretical exposition, often at a very...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 15 — Greg Ransom

BlogNovember 13, 2007

Can we capture the error of “scientism” in a single reminder? Let’s give it a try. Here’s the reminder: the error of “scientism” arises when a scientist practices “explanation” by the elimination or the forgetting of non-eliminable components of...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 13 -- Greg Ransom

BlogOctober 24, 2007

Economics out of a crucible describes the way World War and “war socialism” crystallized the scientific mind of Ludwig Mises. During WWI Mises spend 2 years at the front lines commanding an artillery unit. In 1916 — between front line assignments — Mises spent a further 7...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 12 -- Ransom

BlogOctober 8, 2007

The Verein fur Socialpolitik or Association for Social Policy is a central character in the early chapters of the Hulsmann Mises biography. An important thing intellectual history can do is put contextual substance back into sterile formulations of abstract principles which lack much of...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 11 — Ransom

BlogOctober 3, 2007

How To Learn Economics

If you want to understand how an economy works, forget your mathematical models and your econometric textbooks. People who learn economics that way often can’t explain how an economy actually works. If you want to learn economics try this. Master the...

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"Last Knight" Live Blog 10 -- Ransom

BlogSeptember 27, 2007

I’ve always viewed Schumpeter as the bogeyman of economics. Not Keynes. Not Samuelson. Not Frank Knight. More than anyone I’ve blamed Schumpeter for making a positivist approach to economics the de facto “scientific” conception of the discipline and for making Walrasian...

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