Video: Public Choice and the Political Process from The Economics of Liberty Lecture Series

First Published: 2018-06-03

The Nassau Institute proudly presents the following video on Public Choice and the Political Process from our inaugural Economics of Liberty Lecture Series.

The lectures were conducted May 2 & 3, 2011, by Dr. Richard Ebeling, Professor of Economics at Northwood University, Midland Michigan, USA at the time. The Nassau Institute is grateful to Dr. Ebeling for his assistance, guidance, dedication and fabulous teaching ability.

A special, heart felt, thank you is extended to The Templeton Foundations for their generous support, without which this lecture series would not have been possible.

We also thank The College of The Bahamas and Professor Randy Forbes for hosting this lecture series in their great auditorium in the new Harry C. Moore Library.

Enjoy the video:

Read a Primer on Public Choice Economic Theory here…

Find out more about Professor James M. Buchanan and Public Choice Theory here…

Read The Soul of Classical Liberalism (pdf) by Buchanan here…

Read Politics Without Romance (pdf) by Buchanan here…


Dr. Richard Ebeling is the BB&T Distinguished Professor of Ethics and Free Enterprise Leadership at The Citadel, in Charleston, South Carolina.

Dr. Ebeling is the author of Austrian Economics and Public Policy: Restoring Freedom and Prosperity  (2016); Monetary Central Planning and the State (2015) as well as the author of Political Economy, Public Policy, and Monetary Economics: Ludwig von Mises and the Austrian Tradition (2010) and Austrian Economics and the Political Economy of Freedom (2003). And the editor of the three-volume, Selected Writing of Ludwig von Mises, published by Liberty Fund.

He is also the co-editor of When We Are Free (Northwood University Press, 2014), an anthology of essays devoted to the moral, political and economic principles of the free society, and co-author of the seven-volume, In Defense of Capitalism (Northwood University Press, 2010-2016).

Visit Dr. Ebeling’s Archive here…
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