Search charitable organizations for “mises”
Select Ludwig Von Mises Institute For Austrian Economics Inc
Shop at smile.amazon.com. You should see this in the heading:
and this when you click the link:
In 1987, NYT appears to have understood basic economics, a far cry from the situation now.
Here are two different New York Times editorials on the minimum wage, with very different policy conclusions:
Andrew Huszar, Former Fed official (emphasis mine):
I can only say: I’m sorry, America. As a former Federal Reserve official, I was responsible for executing the centerpiece program of the Fed’s first plunge into the bond-buying experiment known as quantitative easing. The central bank continues to spin QE as a tool for helping Main Street. But I’ve come to recognize the program for what it really is: the greatest backdoor Wall Street bailout of all time.
Where are we today? The Fed keeps buying roughly $85 billion in bonds a month, chronically delaying so much as a minor QE taper. Over five years, its bond purchases have come to more than $4 trillion. Amazingly, in a supposedly free-market nation, QE has become the largest financial-markets intervention by any government in world history.
Now this is a final collapse type phase. You have high price inflation, followed by price controls which make the economy worse, followed be even more government interventions that cause even more distortions and suffocations of the economy.
Let’s go! Up the hammer budget! Up the screwdriver budget!
Send in more government workers!
Is $500 million not enough, for 6 signups?
Friday’s slaying of a Transportation Security Administration officer at Los Angeles International Airport is fueling calls from union leaders to give some of the agency’s employees guns, handcuffs and the power to make arrests.
When government officials get shot, the solution is to arm them for protection. When citizens get shot, the solution is to disarm them? If the government wants to arm its employees so they can protect themselves, is the opposite true for the rest of us?
Just in time for Halloween, the Senate Intelligence Committee has produced fig-leaf legislation that entrenches indiscriminate collection of Americans’ phone and Internet records, but dressed it up in the costume of a surveillance reform bill designed to ban such collection. The “FISA Improvements Act” does contain some mild but generally positive transparency measures—somewhat ironically, given that the bill itself was marked up in secret. But the main provision deals with the NSA’s controversial bulk phone records program.
… the bill for the first time explicitly authorizes, and therefore entrenches in statute, the bulk collection of communications records, subject to more or less the same rules already imposed by the FISA Court. It endorses, rather than prohibits, what the NSA is already doing.