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Hayek Program Podcast

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Hayek Program Podcast

F.A. Hayek Program for Advanced Study in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics

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The Hayek Program Podcast includes audio from lectures, interviews, and discussions of scholars and visitors from the F. A. Hayek Program for Advanced Study in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics at the Mercatus Center at George Mason University. The F. A. Hayek Program is devoted to the promotion of teaching and research on the institutional arrangements that are suitable for the support of free and prosperous societies. Implicit in this statement is the presumption that those arrangements ...
 
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On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series of lectures on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Bobbi Herzberg as they explore her time learning from and working with the Ostroms. Herzberg explains how the Ostroms shaped her conception of political economy and demonstrated to h…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Jordan Lofthouse as they discuss his research into the institutions of Native American reservations. Jordan also explains his academic background in geography and how a paper by James Buchanan u…
 
Constrained discretion is held up as the reigning paradigm for central banks. But no matter how smart or well-intentioned central bankers are, discretionary policy contains information and incentive problems that make macroeconomic stability systematically unlikely. On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we'll hear a book panel discussion on…
 
Is it possible that the consensus around what caused the 2008 Great Recession is almost entirely wrong? On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Scott Sumner and Lawrence White engage with this question as part of a broader discussion of Sumner's new book, "The Money Illusion: Market Monetarism, the Great Recession, and the Future of Monetary …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Kristen Collins as they discuss her research at the intersection of intellectual history and democratic theory. As the pair unpacks the theme of "being seen" in a democratic society, they examin…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke and Richard Ebeling discuss the emergent threats to today's liberal order and what can be done to foster a spirit conducive to liberty, both subjects of Ebeling's book, "For a New Liberalism." Along the way, the pair recall the work of previous scholars, such as Lionel Robbins and Wilhelm …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Richard Ebeling joins Peter Boettke to discuss his work on the lost papers of Ludwig von Mises. Ebeling recounts the history of Mises's escape from the Nazi expansion into Europe, the confiscation of his papers, and how Ebeling's later discovery of the papers in Russia led to the creation of the three v…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Erwin Dekker as they discuss the unique ways in which the study of both art and economics overlaps to provide insight into current and historic social tensions. They also discuss how incentives …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Arielle John, who first discusses how her upbringing in Trinidad & Tobago influenced her decision to study economics. Later she elaborates on her work examining the relationship between culture …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Ginny Choi as they explore contemporary issues in experimental economics, including the role of randomized control trials and the factors an economist must consider when designing experiments to…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series of lectures on topics in economic sociology, recorded in the fall academic semester of 2020 and hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Jayme Lemke as they discuss the importance of being a "big-picture" economist rather than a strictly technical one. We'll hear how…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we'll hear a book panel discussion on "Do Markets Corrupt Our Morals?" written by Virgil Henry Storr and Ginny Seung Choi. This book explores whether or not engaging in market activities is morally corrupting. Storr and Choi demonstrate that people in market societies are wealthier, healthier, happier a…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Stefanie Haeffele as they cover issues of community revival in the wake of disasters. As part of the conversation, Stefanie shares her story of growing into an academic career in economics and r…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we continue a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Virgil Storr as they discuss how cultural frames of reference shape economic development and relationships. In addition, they address the role of the market as a social space beyond anonymous, i…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we begin a series on topics in economic sociology hosted by Peter Boettke. He is joined in this episode by Christopher Coyne as they discuss issues surrounding the knowledge problem and its application to foreign and domestic interventions. Later in the podcast, they also address challenges that classic…
 
In this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke and Stefanie Haeffele share a conversation on the current trilogy of books in the Hayek Program's "Tensions in Political Economy" book series, The pair cover a number of topics, including what was the driving idea behind the series, as well as the logic behind examining the tensions in the…
 
On the 100th episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke and Dan Rothschild share a conversation surrounding Boettke's latest book, "The Struggle for a Better World." In it, Boettke advocates for liberal cosmopolitanism, grounded in the belief that all people are dignified equals, and explains why such a world is worth struggling for. As pa…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we host our first book panel of 2021 on Richard Wagner’s book Macroeconomics as Systems Theory. This book examines macroeconomic theory from an analytical framework provided by theories of complex systems, in contrast to conventional theories founded on aggregation. In considering macro theory, Wagner c…
 
In the second of a two-part series, Peter Boettke and Virgil Storr finish their conversation on the legacy of Don Lavoie as both a mentor and scholar. Virgil Storr first reflects on the untimely death of Don Lavoie, how his death influenced those close to him, and the impact he left on his colleagues and students. Later in the podcast, Boettke and …
 
In the first of a two-part series, Peter Boettke and Virgil Storr reflect on the legacy of Don Lavoie as both a mentor and scholar. As part of their conversation, Boettke and Storr consider Lavoie's role in both of their young academic careers as they remember his example of being "an intellectual interlocutor" and "honest in dialogue." Additionall…
 
In the final installment of a three-part series on academia and libertarianism, Peter Boettke and David Prychitko finish their conversation by first considering the impact of Prychitko's "The Market Process" on the field and younger scholars. The pair also discuss the role of disagreement within economics and importance of continuing within the tra…
 
On the second of a three-part series on academia and libertarianism, Peter Boettke and David Prychitko reflect on the opportunities they had in graduate school and their early academic careers. During the conversation, David Prychitko recalls the value he found in having economics communicated in terms of reconciled plans, and Peter Boettke reflect…
 
On the first of a three-part series on academia and libertarianism, Peter Boettke and David Prychitko share a conversation on their early experiences in graduate school. They discuss why the work of Don Lavoie was so instrumental in their formations as young scholars and how they both were introduced to various libertarian influences within economi…
 
In the second half of a two-part series on academia and entrepreneurship, Peter Boettke and Emily Chamlee-Wright share a conversation on research, teaching, and the future of liberalism. Recalling their time in graduate school, the pair reflect on the value of learning to teach well and explore how they both came to view teaching as a joyful and wo…
 
In the first episode of a two-part series on academia and entrepreneurship, Peter Boettke and Emily Chamlee-Wright share a conversation on their experiences in the economics profession. In particular, they reflect on the importance of being taken seriously as a young scholar and the impact it has on one's academic development. Later in the conversa…
 
In part two of a two-part series, Peter Boettke and Steven Horwitz finish their conversation about Austrian economics and its current influence in the academy. The pair reflect on their intellectual journeys throughout graduate school and consider the effects of teaching on a young scholar's academic development. Later in the podcast, Steve Horwitz…
 
In part one of a two-part series, Peter Boettke and Steven Horwitz share a conversation about Austrian economics and its influence in recent times. The pair discuss how Austrian economics was taught in their day and reflect on the mentorship they found under Don Lavoie and James Buchanan, as well as considering how they learned to view economics th…
 
In 2014, the Mercatus F. A. Hayek Program for Advanced Study in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics hosted a keynote speech and panel discussion by some of Hayek’s most prominent colleagues and interlocutors to reflect on the significance of Hayek’s Nobel Prize and the various strands of influence his work has had in subsequent decades of scholarsh…
 
In 2014, the Mercatus F. A. Hayek Program for Advanced Study in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics hosted a keynote speech and panel discussion by some of Hayek’s most prominent colleagues and interlocutors to reflect on the significance of Hayek’s Nobel Prize and the various strands of influence his work has had in subsequent decades of scholarsh…
 
The topic of global justice has long been a concern of people, but the conversation often ignores the work of developmental economists. On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we explore this topic in a book panel discussion of "In Defense of Openness: Why Global Freedom Is the Humane Solution to Global Poverty." The panelists discuss the lin…
 
15 years after Hurricane Katrina hit New Orleans, the lessons and stories emerging from the event continue to offer valuable insights into the world of disaster recovery. On this archived episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we revisit a lecture by Emily Chamlee-Wright, President & CEO of the Institute for Humane Studies, and Nona Martin, Affiliat…
 
To reflect on the significance of Hayek’s Nobel Prize and the various strands of influence his work has had in subsequent decades of scholarship. In 2014, the Mercatus F. A. Hayek Program for Advanced Study in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics hosted a keynote speech and panel discussion by some of Hayek’s most prominent colleagues and interlocut…
 
In this archived episode of Hayek Program Podcast, Distinguished New York University Professor Emeritus Israel M. Kirzner was honored with a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Fund for the Study of Spontaneous Order for his pioneering work on the theory of the entrepreneurial market process. The event was chaired by Mario Rizzo, Associate Professo…
 
Adam Smith’s insights into human nature are just as relevant today as they were 300 years ago. What does it take to be truly happy? Should we pursue fame and fortune or the respect of our friends and family? How can we make the world a better place? In this archived book panel, Russ Roberts, John and Jean De Nault Research Fellow at Stanford Univer…
 
In this archived episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Distinguished Affiliated Fellow Deirdre McCloskey considers the insights and findings of her book "Bourgeois Dignity: Why Economics Can't Explain the Modern World" in a presentation hosted by the George Mason University Economics Society. Listen as McCloskey details the 17th and 18th century ri…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we visit the archives for a discussion on studying in Austrian economics between Peter Boettke & Mario Rizzo, Associate Professor of Economics at New York University and Director of the Foundations of the Market Economy Program. In it, Rizzo recounts his time spent in Austrian economics, both in learnin…
 
*Note*: Due to the style and age of recording for this particular event, some audio quality issues may persist. We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.In this archived episode of the Hayek Program Podcast from 2010, we revisit an event where Professor Emeritus of Economics at George Mason University and Nobel Laureate James M. Buchanan w…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke talks with Alain Marciano on the details of his ongoing work in the James Buchanan archives. Discover the joys and challenges of archival research as they discuss how the archives add a new dimension to Buchanan’s persona and what clues they give into his thought and process. Additionally,…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Christopher Coyne interviews Anja Shortland on her book "Kidnap: Inside the Ransom Business." Listen as they unpack the many puzzles of kidnapping, such as which incentives influence the perpetrators, how a powerful private governance system has ordered the negotiation and transaction process, why most …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke interviews Hayek Program Emeritus Distinguished Senior Fellow, Karen Vaughn, on academic entrepreneurship. Dr. Vaughn recounts her role in the early days of George Mason University's Economics Department and the creation of its PhD program in Economics. She also discusses James Buchanan’s …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke interviews Hayek Program Emeritus Distinguished Senior Fellow, Karen Vaughn, on her career as an Austrian economist. During the conversation she tells of how she became interested in Austrian economics, recounts her work on the socialist calculation debate, and proposes ways for contempora…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Jayme Lemke sits down with Hayek Program Emeritus Distinguished Senior Fellow Karen Vaughn to discuss her career as a woman in the field of economics as both a professor and department chair at George Mason University. Dr. Vaughn recounts her experiences balancing the responsibilities of being both a sc…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Lawrence H. White and David Beckworth discuss the legacy and work of Allan H. Meltzer as laid out in a recent book edited by Beckworth, "Reflections on Allan H. Meltzer’s Contributions to Monetary Economics and Public Policy." During the conversation, they covered the details of Meltzer's life as an eco…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, Peter Boettke discusses his latest book, "Public Governance and the Classical-Liberal Perspective", with Eileen Norcross, the Vice President of Policy Research and a Senior Research Fellow at the Mercatus Center. During the conversation, Peter Boettke and Eileen Norcross touch upon the main themes of pu…
 
In this 1984 lecture, sponsored by the Center for the Study of Market Processes in conjunction with the George Mason University Economics department, Nobel-Laureate F. A. Hayek discusses the evolution of morality and social norms, arguing that they result from unplanned, emergent processes. He contrasts this conclusion with other philosophical acco…
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we begin the spring semester with a book panel discussion of Public Governance and the Classical-Liberal Perspective written by Paul Dragos Aligica, Peter J. Boettke, and Vlad Tarko. Peter Boettke began the discussion with an overview of the book and the ongoing debate about governance generated by the …
 
The current global-justice literature starts from the premise that world poverty results mostly from the actions of governments and citizens of rich countries. As a result, it recommends vast coercive transfers of wealth from rich to poor societies alongside stronger governance. But is it possible that global injustice is actually home-grown? If so…
 
On this episode of the podcast, the Hayek Program hosts a book panel on “Humanomics: Moral Sentiments and the Wealth of Nations for the Twenty-First Century” by Nobel Laureate Vernon Smith and Bart Wilson. In the panel, participants explore the main themes and applications of the book including how integrating insights from Adam Smith’s work into c…
 
In our final installment of the Hayek Program’s 2019 Future of Work Conference, we hear from Elizabeth Rhodes, research director for the Basic Income Project at Y Combinator Research. In her talk, she shares her research experiences in projects relating to a guaranteed basic income, including research on how she believes recent economic growth has …
 
On this episode of the Hayek Program Podcast, we welcome our next keynote speaker from the Future of Work 2019 conference, Michael Munger, a professor of political science, economics, and public policy at Duke University. In his talk, he discusses the future of gigs and sharing in the economy and the role of storage could change. Additionally, he e…
 
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