Sr. Fellow John R. Graham appeared on the Joy Tiz radio show. Graham talks about the new Healthcare Contract with America, which relies on free market solutions to solve the healthcare crisis. Using examples from the landmark book by Sr. Fellow John C. Goodman, Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis, Graham describes ways in which Americans can take control of their healthcare.
Stephen Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich, appeared on the The Tom Woods Show. Halbrook talks about the origin of the Second Amendment and the arguments for and against the Bill of Rights at the time of Americas founding.
Sr. Fellow and author of Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis, John C. Goodman, appeared on the Lou Dobbs Tonight show on Fox Business News network. Goodman discusses the reasons why Obamacare in its current form, is on a so-called "Death Spiral" and must be replaced with a free market system that eliminates a mandate to purchase insurance.
Research Fellow Stephen Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich, appeared on KVOIs Liberty Watch Radio with host Charles Heller. In this extensive interview, Halbrook details his research on the German political machine that resulted in gun registration and then confiscation from Jews and other Enemies of the State.
Sr. Fellow Lawrence McQuillan was a guest on the Jason Lewis radio show. He discussed the economics and history of totalitarianism vs capitalism in terms of policies such as higher taxes for corporations, farm subsidies, price and rent controls and endless money supply and how history can show us which of these stifle prosperity. Private property and individualism are the foundations of freedom, argues McQuillan.
Research Fellow Stephen P. Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich appeared on the Jason Lewis radio show to talk about his new book. Using the lessons of the past, Halbrook warns of government bureaucrats who pursue a national gun database and how those records have been used to unarm citizens. With today's technology, those records can fall into the wrong hands, as happened in Germany in the 1930s.