CatoAudio puts you right in the middle of the important policy debates going on in Washington. This 60-minute audio magazine features inspiring discussions from well-known intellectuals, pundits, political leaders and Cato scholars. Previous recordings have included Milton Friedman, Hernando de Soto, Anne Applebaum, Alan Greenspan, P. J. O'Rourke, and Steve Forbes. From a libertarian view of limited government, free markets, and civil society, CatoAudio is your window to the ideas of freedom.
"Great If You're a Libertarian"
"Actual intelligent discussion of current events"
Introduction. Tim Lynch and Adam Bates discuss systemic police misconduct. John Tierney on rediscovering the greatest human strength. Emma Ashford on the U.S. "strategy" in Syria. Brink Lindsey on reversing the growth slowdown. Naureen Shah on the FBI's illusion of justice. Johan Norberg on his documentary, Power to the People.
This edition of CatoAudio features welcoming remarks by Cato President Edward H. Crane; appreciation of Milton Friedman by Hoover Institution Senior Fellow Thomas Sowell; presentation of the Milton Friedman Prize for Advancing Liberty by Newsweek International Editor Fareed Zakaria; and remarks by Hernando de Soto, recipient of the 2004 Milton Friedman Prize for Advancing Liberty.
Introduction. Walter Olson and Trevor Burrus on the Supreme Court's most recent term, part 1. Scott Bullock on the Kelo case ten years later. A. Trevor Thrall and Erik Goepner on Millennials and foreign policy. Michael Tanner on his new book, Going for Broke. Paul Mahoney on why securities regulation fails.
Introduction. Julian Sanchez and Patrick Eddington discuss recent developments in surveillance reform. J. Christopher Giancarlo on the importance of capital markets. Roger Pilon on the Magna Carta's impact on the United States. Jim Antle on the push for a more libertarian foreign policy. Michael Tanner on the lessons from Baltimore. Jeff Rowes on removing barriers to telemedicine.
Radley Balko and Jacob Sullum on the DEA's war against pain sufferers; Floyd Abrams on political partisans who support free speech, but only when they agree with it; William Niskanen on the lessons Enron teaches about financial mismanagement; David Boaz on why Congress should defend the Corporation for Public Broadcasting; Steven Davies on the explosive growth of the world's wealth; and Anne Applebaum on how totalitarianism came to power in Russia and Germany.
This edition of CatoAudio features Jim Powell and David Boaz on the growth of the federal government; Charles Murray on the causes of human excellence; Rep. Barney Frank on liberals' opposition to Internet gambling; The Postal Rate Commission's Shelly Dreifuss on the lack of accountability at the U.S. Postal Service, Roger Pilon on the benefits of drug reimportation; and Ed Crane on the ideological collapse of the Republican party.
Stephen Moore and Stephen Slivinski on Cato's fiscal policy report card on America's governors; Sen. John Sununu on the false allure of protectionism; Warren Farrell on the sacrifices men make for their larger paychecks; Krista Kafer on the growing culture of dependency in higher education; Rep. John Shadegg on legalizing interstate commerce in health insurance; and in this month's featured selection, William Shipman on managing costs and risk in personal retirement accounts.
Richard Epstein and Mark Moller on Kelo, NSA spying, and the Constitution; Salem Ben Nasser Al Ismaily on economic freedom in the Arab world; Mark Skousen on the political predilections of Benjamin Franklin; Robert Enlow on the economic evidence supporting school vouchers; Joel Miller on what big government is costing ordinary Americans; and in this month's Feature, Stephen Davies on the history of liberty in Eurasia.
Introduction. Ilya Shapiro and Trevor Burrus on the Sebelius v. Hobby Lobby Supreme Court case. David Boaz on ten ways to talk about freedom. Timothy Sandefur on The Conscience of the Constitution. Mark Calabria on the return to financial repression. P. J. O'Rourke on The Baby Boom.
Introduction. David Boaz and Tom G. Palmer discuss Boaz’s new book, The Libertarian Mind. Rep. Jeff Flake (R-AZ) on a new era in U.S.-Cuba relations. Tucker Carlson on America’s political landscape. Julian Sanchez on the surveillance state of the union. Ilya Shapiro on Religious Liberties for Corporations?
Introduction. Julian Sanchez and Dan Froomkin on recent NSA abuses and avenues of reform. Peter Schuck on Why Government Fails So Often. Michael Malice on his “autobiography” of Kim Jong Il. Sigrid Fry-Revere on Iran’s kidney market. Benjamin Friedman on the military intervention in Libya. Betty Medsger on J. Edgar Hoover’s secret FBI.
Introduction. Caleb O. Brown in discussion with Cato's new President and CEO, Peter Goettler. John McWhorter on drugs and poverty. Robert Woodson on welfare alternatives. Chris Preble on the Pentagon budget. Doug Bandow on the future of NATO. Flemming Rose on The Tyranny of Silence.
This issue of CatoAudio features Randy Barnett and Mark Moller on medical marijuana and federalism; Federal Election Commission chairman Brad Smith on free speech and campaign finance regulation; Walid Phares on the history, agenda, and strategy of Al Qaeda; economist John Merrifield on the benefits of specialization in education; and law professor Jonathan Turley on the disturbing use of military commissions in prosecuting enemy combatants.
Deroy Murdock and Stephen Slivinski on government failure at all levels during Hurricane Katrina; Dan Griswold on the danger U.S. immigration policy poses to both immigrants and citizens; Michael Cannon on using the welfare reform model to fix Medicaid; Erik Gartzke on why economic freedom breeds peace; Dr. Richard Payne on how poor patients suffer in the war on prescription pain relievers; and Roger Pilon on the moral foundation of constitutional rights and powers.
This edition of CatoAudio features Ted Galen Carpenter and Chris Preble on America's role in NATO and the United Nations; Bill Emmott, editor in chief of The Economist, on the global role of the United States in the 21st century; Cato senior fellow Doug Bandow on U.S. military presence in South Korea; Marie Gryphon on reforming the nation's special education fiasco; Erik S. Jaffe on race-based preferences in college admissions; and Kenneth W. Starr on the changing role of the Supreme Court.
This edition of CatoAudio features Ted Galen Carpenter and analyst Subodh Atal on states that sponsor terrorism; Gene Healy on civilian policing and a free society; Former Representative Bob Barr on the dangers of military law enforcement; The Wall Street Journal's John Fund on the challenges facing American education; Nobel laureate James M. Buchanan on the impact of F.A. Hayek's economics and philosophy; and Michael Tanner on Cato's "6.2 Percent Solution" for Social Security.