Can the Interaction Between Interests and Ideology Slice Both Ways?
By J. R. Clark, Dwight R. Lee
For more than one hundred years, noble concerns have persuaded well-meaning people to favor more government to promote the public interest, and others have exploited those concerns to grab political privileges at public expense. Contrary to conventional thought, however, the history of government expansion provides reasons to believe that the trend can be reversed.
|Other Independent Review articles by J. R. Clark|
|Summer 2022||Academic Entrepreneurship in Sometimes Hostile Environments: James Buchanan and the Virginia School of Political Economy|
|Spring 2005||Economic Freedom in the World, 2002|
|Spring 2004||Global Warming and Its Dangers|
|Other Independent Review articles by Dwight R. Lee|
|Summer 2019||The Fifth Risk: Undoing Democracy|
|Spring 2019||The Diversity Delusion: How Race and Gender Pandering Corrupt the University and Undermine Our Culture|
|Spring 2015||Making the Case against Price Gouging Laws: A Challenge and an Opportunity|
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