Mises Wire

Social Scientists, Schooling, and the Acculturation of Immigrants in 19th Century America

EducationMonopoly and Competition

09/12/2018The Journal of Libertarian Studies
Public schools have always been central to government's ability to propagandize in favor of a single, homogenized, national system of government.
Formats

2_1_6_0.pdf

PDF icon PDF (1.17 MB)
Read More

The "Racist Premium" Is Just One Way the Market Punishes Racism

U.S. Economy

Blog09/12/2018

Racists are often willing to pay higher prices for the psychic profit of living in certain neighborhoods. J. Dallas Bowser was happy to take their money.

Read More

Controlling Missouri, Part 6: Martial Law

U.S. HistoryWar and Foreign Policy

09/12/2018Audio/Video
Included in John C. Frémont’s declaration of Martial Law is the first emancipation proclamation of the war.
Read More

Cop Amber Guyger Is One Reason We Need Private Gun Ownership

09/12/2018Power & Market

Police officer Amber Guyger accidently trespassed in a private home, and then shot the owner. Her defenders say it's complicated. Now just imagine if a private citizen had done what she did.

Read More

Blame the Fed — Not Investors — For Asset Bubbles

Money and BanksMoney and Banking

Blog09/12/2018

New York Fed Chief Dudley recently suggested asset bubbles "emerge from the way market participant’s process information and trade" — thus ignoring the role of the central bank.

Read More

Malinvestment, Not Overinvestment, Causes Booms

Booms and BustsThe FedInterventionismMonetary Theory

09/11/2018Mises Daily Articles
The characteristic mark of economic history under capitalism is unceasing economic progress, a steady increase in the quantity of capital goods available, and a continuous trend toward an improvement in the general standard of living.
Read More

What Would it Take to "Win" the Drug War?

Legal SystemThe Police State

Blog09/11/2018

Proponents claim that if the government just "cracks down" even harder, the drug problem will be solved. The reality in Mexico and the Philippines shows how wrong this idea is.

Read More

Why the Elites Prefer a Centralized Legal System

Legal SystemU.S. History

Blog09/11/2018

In the early years of the United States, legal systems were far more localized and flexible. But elites preferred consistency over flexibility, and the rich could afford the more bureaucratic legal institutions that ordinary people could not. 

Read More
Shield icon wire