The first-generation of ordoliberals were focused on how to limit public and private power in order to create an economy that promotes liberty.
What took the Asian Tigers from the status of economic backwaters to first-world economies was economic liberalization and trade openness.
Downplaying of the room for legitimate disagreement among lay Catholics about social and political questions is a mistake.
For all its weaknesses, Clash of Civilizations remains a text that can help us see the likely paths conflict will take in the 21st century.
Anyone seeking to claim Edmund Burke’s mantle should recognize the depth of his commitment to economic freedom.
Sam Gregg explores how the West is built on the union of the God of the Philosophers and the God of the Bible.
Patriotism and economic liberty are not mutually exclusive. Commercial republicanism can unite them.
With a No-Deal Brexit, Britain would be facing the prospect of full self-government, with all the freedom and accountability that go along with this.
The Kantian dream of undoing real nations keeps foundering on the shoals of human nature's need for real attachments to place.
They triumphed over the interventionist and collectivist economic policies that had been endemic in Germany since before the First World War.
Rueff considered Keynes’s ideas to be counterproductive because they gave governments excuses to avoid responsibility
Samuel Gregg discusses the anti-Keynsian fusionist everyone should know: Wilhelm Röpke.
Samuel Gregg is Research Director at the Acton Institute and Contributing Editor at Law & Liberty. The author of 16 books—including the prize-winning The Commercial Society (Rowman &Littlefield), Wilhelm Röpke’s Political Economy (Edward Elgar), Becoming Europe (Encounter), the prize-winning Reason, Faith, and the Struggle for Western Civilization (Regnery), and over 400 articles and opinion-pieces—he writes regularly on political economy, finance, American conservatism, Western civilization, and natural law theory. He is also a Visiting Scholar in the B. Kenneth Simon Center for American Studies at the Heritage Foundation. He can be followed on Twitter @drsamuelgregg