On the 75th anniversary of "Kristallnacht," Research Fellow Stephen P. Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich appears on American Family Radios "Today's Issues" show. Halbrook talks about what lead to gun registration laws and ultimately gun confiscation in 1930s Germany.
Research Fellow Stephen P. Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich appeared on the Bud Hedinger Live radio show on WFLA in Orlando, FL. Halbrook talks about the importance of this 75th anniversary of "Kristallnacht" or the "Night of the Broken Glass" in 1938 when the Nazi party attacked defenseless Jews and other "Enemies of the State" without fear of resistance because their firearms had been registered and easily confiscated.
Research Fellow and author Stephen P. Halbrook appeared on the WGSO radio show "Ringside Politics" with Jeff Crouere in New Orleans. Halbrook speaks about his new book; Gun Control in the Third Reich, and how the Nazi party disarmed Jews and "Enemies of the State" in order to consolidate power. He talks of the dangers of firearms records falling into the wrong hands and about gun confiscation such as what occurred in New Orleans during and after Hurricane Katrina in 2005.
Senior Fellow Alvaro Vargas Llosa, author of Global Crossings, appeared on the nationally syndicated "Common Sense Club" radio program with host Mark Skogerboe. The host claims Alvaro Vargas Llosa's book Global Crossings changed his mind about immigration and rocked his world.
Full Video of The Independent Institutes 2011 25th Anniversary Gala for Liberty held November 15, 2011. Part 1: Introductory Remarks and Tribute to Robert Higgs Part 2: Tribute to Mario Vargas Llosa Part 3: History of The Independent Institute and Fund for the Future Part 4: Tribute to Lech Walesa Part 5: Special Tributes, Sponsors, and Credits
From fingerprinting to criminal sentencing, from lawyer licensing to judicial selection, and from eminent domain to wealth transfers via class-action lawsuits, how do perverse incentives impact the law and what reforms would create a more just and efficient legal system?