Senior Fellow Randy T. Simmons, co-editor of Aquanomics, looks at the battles over water in the western United States. Thirsty citizens of growing cities, farmers, factories and environmentalists are in a fight for a natural resource that is priced arbitrarily. Its value is determined not by the free market, but by bureaucrats. Outdated government reclamation projects and water policies have put residents of the Golden State at the mercy of the weather, and of government's mandatory regulations.
Maura McEnaney, author of Willard Garvey: An Epic Life, appeared on The Wade Taylor show on wsradio.com. During the hour-long interview, McEnaney talks about her friendship with the Garvey family and how she applied her journalism background to write the biography of the entrepreneur Willard Garvey. Through her personal relationship with the Garvey family, Maura McEnaney captures the spirit of Willard Garvey to give an understanding of the principles that guided him in his personal and professional life.
Stephen Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich, appeared on the Tami Jackson show on The405Media.com. 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. Halbrook also discusses the use of gun control and gun registries by Hitlers gestapo, and the dangers of gun registration and infringement of our rights in the present day.
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.