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TABLE OF CONTENTS – MAY 2018
In this edition we feature and salute two extraordinary individuals two men who have a taken a stand against an apparent consensus…
Reflections upon Jordan Peterson’s incredible performance in Melbourne.
Peter Ridd’s battle for integrity in science raises questions about freedom of inquiry at Australia’s universities.
It’s time to consider new and disruptive options to revitalise our democracy.
Our obsession with licensing and certification keeps Australians out of work.
To restore our Federation, tax equalisation payments must be abolished and state fiscal autonomy encouraged.
Governments must pursue bold structural reforms if 2018 is to be the year of the tax cut.
Student and worker protests in Paris in 1968 were short-lived but the effects have been felt for 50 years.
Historians’ War on Criminals
Claims nineteenth century criminals were oppressed by a ‘ruling class’ misrepresent a time when British institutions were increasingly liberal.
Jordan Peterson’s new book draws on biology, psychology, religion and philosophy to show individuals how to take responsibility for their lives.
The international expansion of freedom and democracy is being held back by declining support for liberal democratic ideas in the West.
Niall Ferguson explores the historical importance of hierarchies and networks, helping us understand today’s interconnected world.
Fr James Grant enjoins churches to forgo populist progressivism in favour of the focus on the dignity of the individual and the social institution of the family.
A confronting new book by Bryan Caplan argues that the education system in the West is a waste of time and money for students and taxpayers.
The Logic of Weirdness
Economist Pete Leeson explores the rational basis behind otherwise bizarre cultural practices.
The Politics of Curtin’s War
John Edwards’ new book on John Curtin stands up better than the he partisan rant delivered by Paul Keating at its official launch
The recent cold snap through Europe has seen unprecedented levels of children playing, and worse, enjoying themselves