Hun Chung (Arizona): Enough and as Good: A Formal Model of Right- and Left-Libertarianism. Peter J. Boettke and Rosolino Antonio Candela (George Mason): Liberal Libertarians: Why Libertarianism is a Liberal View. Libertarianism, yes, but what kind of libertarianism? A debate on liberty, license, coercion, and responsibility. Jacob T. Levy (McGill): Toward a Non-Lockean Libertarianism. Enzo Rossi (Amsterdam) and Carlo Argenton (Brown): Libertarianism, Capitalism, Ideology: A Reality Check. Jonathan Anomaly reviews Markets without Limits: Moral Virtues and Commercial Interests by Jason Brennan and Peter M. Jaworski. You can download Economic Freedom and Human Flourishing: Perspectives from Political Philosophy, ed. Michael R. Strain and Stan Veuger. Libertarian group: Your local public hospital is stealing your freedom. Gary Chartier on the naked truth about libertarianism.

John Mikhail (Georgetown): Chomsky and Moral Philosophy. CEO Tim Cook decides Apple doesn’t have to pay corporate tax rate because it’s “unfair”. Kathryn Joyce on the trouble with the Christian adoption movement: Evangelical Americans believed adoption could save children in the developing world from poverty — and save their souls. Sofa Gradin on why allies are welcome to criticise social movements: Being a member of an oppressed group is not a guarantee of wisdom or correctness. “Ayahuasca is changing global environmental consciousness”: An interview with Dennis McKenna on powerful Amazon hallucinogen, plant intelligence and environmental crises. Richard Marshall interviews Allen Wood, a philosopher working on the history of modern philosophy, especially Kant and German idealism, and in ethics and social philosophy.

Frank J. Garcia (BC): Convergences: A Prospectus for Justice in a Global Market Society. Helena de Bres (Wellesley): Justice and International Trade. Dani Rodrik on the false economic promise of global governance. Daniel W. Drezner on five known unknowns about the next generation global political economy. Matthew Yglesias on premature deindustrialization, the new threat to global economic development. We’re entering a Star Trek economy: Manu Saadia on how robots could be a big problem for the third world. Eric Palmer (Allegheny): Multinationals’ Responsibility in the Developing World. These 25 companies are more powerful than many countries: Going stateless to maximize profits, multinational companies are vying with governments for global power.

Larry Cata Backer (Penn State): Are Supply Chains Transnational Legal Orders? What We Can Learn from the Rana Plaza Factory Building Collapse. Matt Kennard and Claire Provost go inside “special economic zones”, the corporate utopias where capitalism rules and labor laws don’t apply. The world has too many workers — here’s one way to fix it. Daniel Whittall reviews Southern Insurgency: The Coming of the Global Working Class by Immanuel Ness. Sarah Waters and Jenny Chan on how work can lead to suicide in a globalised economy. The conditions of working-class people in the global north are converging with the conditions of the global south: Roque Urbieta Hernandez and Fabiola Navarro interview Nancy Fraser on the battle for neoliberal hegemony.

Is neoliberalism oversold? Instead of delivering growth, some neoliberal policies have increased inequality, in turn jeopardizing durable expansion. Dan Danielsen (Northeastern): Beyond Corporate Governance: Why a New Approach to the Study of Corporate Law is Needed to Address Global Inequality and Economic Development. Jozsef Borocz (Rutgers): Global Inequality in Redistribution: For A World-Historical Sociology of (Not) Caring. For hundreds of millions of people in the U.S. and Europe, the past decade has been absolutely without any advance in incomes; this could be the start of an entire generation that never sees its living standards progress. Hamilton Nolan interviews Branko Milanovic, author of Global Inequality: A New Approach for the Age of Globalization (and more). Brad DeLong on a brief history of (in)equality.

Nicholas Kawa (Ohio State): What Happens When We Flush? Armin Schulz and Gualtiero Piccinini (Missouri): The Ways of Altruism. Michael Flynn was one of the most respected intel officers of his generation — now he’s leading “Lock her up” chants. Tara Culp-Ressler on the real story behind the recent headlines that Obamacare is failing. Rob Brooks on how gender equity can cause sex differences to grow bigger. From Russia with love, an October surprise. Assange says more Clinton leaks are coming — here’s what we know. Everything we know about Guccifer 2.0, the DNC hacker. Ed Snowden explains why hackers published NSA’s hacking tools. Martha Nussbaum on how there’s no emotion we ought to think harder about than anger. Josh Marshall on why independent media is a big deal: “This ain’t no knock on corporate media. It just shouldn't be all media”.

Ed Kilgore on how Trump’s appeal to black voters was actually directed at white voters. The nominee of the Republican party just in advance of the Fall campaign awash in the world of racist white nationalism, anti-American Russian propaganda and more. Alice Ollstein on how Donald Trump’s strange new attack on Hillary Clinton echoes white supremacists. Alt Right rejoices at Donald Trump’s Steve Bannon hire. So much for dog whistles: Trump has now fully embraced white nationalists. Stuart Stevens: The RNC data is now going to be used by Breitbart — this is how a national party becomes a minor cult run by scammers. We’re witnessing history: The extreme Right just seized control of the GOP. Donald Trump’s new media political communications and media activism take a step closer. The Trump campaign shake-up can't fix the real problem: Donald J. Trump.