Mises Wire

Inequality of Wealth and Incomes

Free MarketsInterventionismOther Schools of Thought

08/03/2018Mises Daily Articles
Inequality of wealth and incomes is an essential feature of the market economy.
Read More

Can Deflation Fix the Damage Done by Inflation?

Money and BanksMoney and Banking

Blog08/03/2018

Deflation can never repair the damage of a prior inflation. It would be like running someone over with a car, and then trying to fix the situation by backing up over the person again.

Read More

You Can't Run a Government "Like a Business"

Bureaucracy and RegulationFree MarketsEntrepreneurshipValue and Exchange

Blog08/03/2018

Calls for finding efficiencies in government by electing or appointing people to “run it like a business” are futile.

Read More

More Evidence that the US Constitution Does Not Mandate Federal Control of Immigration

Decentralization and SecessionU.S. History

Blog08/02/2018

Regulation of immigrants was almost exclusively the domain of state governments during the first 100 years of the United States. Many doubted if federal involvement was Constitutional.

Read More

The Economic Theory of the Firm

The EntrepreneurFree Markets

08/02/2018Mises Daily Articles
Could there be firms without corporate law? The answer is obvious: firms exist and are an important part of modern markets today just as they existed and provided a vital function before the advent of modern legal systems.
Read More

"Sweatshops" Are Like Lifeboats for the Poor — Don't Sink Them

Free MarketsGlobal EconomyLabor and Wages

Blog08/02/2018

The answer to why people continue to work in such deplorable conditions is pretty simple: they don’t have any other options.

Read More

The Real Cost of Medicare for All is in Lives, Not Dollars

Big GovernmentHealth

Blog08/02/2018

Instead of Medicare for All, the plan should be called “VA Care for All,” with the increase in preventable deaths that comes with it.

Read More

Manufacturing's Death Has Been Exaggerated

U.S. Economy

Blog08/02/2018

While it is true that factory jobs have fallen by approximately seven million since 1979, manufacturing output has climbed more than one-fifth since 2006.

Read More
Shield icon wire