Economy

This post contains the full session recordings of the Progress Through Science and Freedom Conference.
This final Voices missive marks the close of nearly 3.5 years of regular direct communication in this format with the hundreds of people who reached out to me during covid times seeking sanity, hope, and alternative approaches to the problems our society faces. 
All of these actions we take with the closing of the borders and the domestic lockdowns and in Australia we also had a huge amount of fiscal outlay to support people who are kicked out of their jobs – these actions have costs! And nowhere was that actually factored in
We know that the modern West has developed a jaw-dropping degree of totalitarianism, wherein the bureaucracies of the state and the corporate sector coordinate together to cripple humans outside their power networks and media channels. But what are the mechanics of this coordination? To understand one of the games they
Before I start, let me pose a question for you to ponder. How many people around the world have been helped to retain their sanity, and perhaps even to escape self-harm, by the existence of entities like Brownstone in America and the Daily Sceptic in Britain? Jeffrey Tucker and Toby Young: I
In March 2020, I watched unfolding events relating to covid with considerable consternation, most particularly because proposed actions did not seem to be accompanied by any cost-benefit analysis.
Courageous, freethinking men and women from many professions in resistance and restoration communities across Australia will be arriving in Sydney in less than two months for the exciting inaugural conference of Australians for Science and Freedom, “Progress through Science and Freedom”, to be held from 17 through 19 November at
Ramesh Thakur reviews John Stapleton’s new book, Australia Breaks Apart.
Rigged is the work of two economists, Cameron Murray and Paul Frijters, both of whom either currently or previously plied their trade in Australian academia. As the title suggests, the book tells the story of how networks of individuals in government and the private sector, referred to collectively as “James” in
Our policymakers have yet to apologise for or even recognise the scale of the damage that government Covid-era policies have delivered, particularly to young Australians.

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