Audio Mises Daily

by webmaster@mises.org · · · · 21 subscribers

Audio articles appear by popular authors such as Llewellyn H. Rockwell, Jr., Murray Rothbard, Robert Murphy, among many others.

Our global system of fiat moneys favors spenders and borrowers over savers. Low--and moderate--income households who wish to save for the future are at the greatest disadvantage, and this has led to profound cultural changes over the past centu
Malcolm D. Magee's new book on Woodrow Wilson examines a much-neglected topic: the role of Wilson's religion in his enthusiasm for war and his goal to "conquer, convert, and change the nations." This audio Mises Daily is narrated by D
The Economist recently opined that interest rates don't affect investment. This claim is based on an empirical study that contradicts what we already know: that lower prices lead to more demand. In the end, the problem lies with the researches who fa
Ludwig von Mises held that middle-of-the-road policy in economic interventionism eventually leads to widespread socialism. With price controls, protectionism, and rampant inflation, Venezuela and Argentina have proven him right, writes Iván Carrino. This
Economics Nobel Prize winner Jean Tirole still clings to the old neoclassical model "perfect competition" and monopoly, writes Frank Shostak. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Robert Hale.
Berlin provides us with an example that comes as close to that of a controlled social experiment as one could probably hope to get, writes Hans Hoppe. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Keith Hocker.
Awash in foreign aid from the United States for decades, Pakistan now finds itself having to look to the very countries that once used Pakistan as a model, to find a way out of its military-industrial malaise, writes Salmaan A. Khan. This audio Mises Dai
The Economics of Tipping Nov. 12, 2014
Many people think that tipping is a results from stingy employers not paying a "living wage." But tipping solves multiple economic problems while making employers more likely to hire untried workers, writes Kenneth Zahringer. This audio Mises D
Adapted from "Imperialism and the Logic of War Making." War is the outcome of class conflict inherent in the political relationship -- the relationship between ruler and ruled, parasite and producer, tax-consumer and taxpayer. The parasi
With 100 years having passed since the start of the First World War, the view of the war among historians and the public has evolved in many ways. Historian Hunt Tooley examines the turning points in how the world sees the Great War. This audio Mises Dail
Efficient banks have many options for lenders and credit when banking crises hit. It's the inefficient and insolvent banks that must turn to a central bank, writes Nicolás Cachanosky. But do we really want central banks that reward insolvency and encourag
With 100 years having passed since the start of the First World War, the view of the war among historians and the public has evolved in many ways. Historian Hunt Tooley examines the turning points in how the world sees the Great War. This audio Mises Dail
How much is Obama's war on ISIS going to cost you? You don't want to know, writes Daniel McAdams. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Robert Hale.
A young libertarian tells where the liberty movement should go. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Keith Hocker.
Christopher Westley reports from this year's National Association of Business Economists Convention. He finds that the mainstream's intellectual blinders are firmly in place, and that the “fatal conceit” Friedrich Hayek wrote about in 1988 is alive and we
Libertarians — and Murray Rothbard in particular — are not pacifists, but reject the killing of innocents and other unjustified forms of military aggression, writes David Gordon. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Dianna Keiler.
Price changes are the solution to a problem, not the problem itself. We should focus on what causes the price changes in the first place, writes Mateusz Machaj. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Robert Hale.
Price changes are the solution to a problem, not the problem itself. We should focus on what causes the price changes in the first place, writes Mateusz Machaj. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Robert Hale.
Tom Woods explains the "unacceptable" opinions behind freedom and free markets. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Keith Hocker.
The term "quid pro quo" has been twisted to now include government handouts and state-mandated exchanges, writes Gary Galles. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Robert Hale.