Defending capitalism from its naysayers and teaching its benefits to the rising generation are more important now than ever before.
By Leo Babauta I’ve talked with several people lately who have tasks lists from the floor to the ceiling, and it just overwhelms them. They’re not alone — I can relate, and lots of people have this problem. If we’re fairly organized, our task list has everything we could possibly want to do on it, […]
I feel like a SHTF event is imminent. Notice I don’t say I think it is, rather it’s just a feeling. Possibly triggered by the upcoming election. I don’t have a crystal ball. I’m almost definitely wrong.
The pandemic offers a moment ripe for “creative destruction."
A few months ago, Mike Huemer published a pithy defense of business in general, and big corporations in particular. Since I’ve made similar arguments in the past, my admiration for Mike’s essay is no surprise. Yet as I read, counter-examples and complexities sprang to mind. When is business unresponsive? When is government responsive? And why?
Truly patriotic education can only be achieved in a constitutional, and therefore patriotic, manner.
Parents face a mixed bag of innovation, regulation, and tyrannical invasions.
My nine-year old daughter started attending some once a week homeschool classes. After the first week, I asked how she liked it. She said, “It’s OK. It’s fun to see people and I like lunch and recess. But the rest is weird.”
We should learn from everything, from the diaper to the shroud, schooling is only a narrow part of that. Then pass it on to the next generation and the next, and the next if you have the chance. But the state is not really an educator, it is rather an indoctrinator.
This resignation to ongoing government lockdowns, endless social distancing, mandatory mask orders, and travel restrictions—even as the virus wanes in the US—is damaging to our social and economic health, and may be particularly problematic for children who are separated from their peers.