Ebeling has written and edited numerous books, including the three-volume Selected Writings of Ludwig von Mises (Liberty Fund). His most recent works are Political Economy, Public Policy, and Monetary Economics: Ludwig von Mises and the Austrian Tradition (Routledge, 2010) and Austrian Economics and the Political Economy of Freedom (Edward Elgar, 2003). He was a co-author and co-editor of In Defense of Capitalism in 5 volumes.
Richard M. Ebeling
January 30, 1950
Ebeling received his B.A. degree in economics from California State University, Sacramento, his M.A. degree in economics from Rutgers University and a Ph.D. in economics from Middlesex University in London,.
Ebeling served as a lecturer at University College Cork, Ireland from 1981 to 1983 as an assistant professor at the University of Dallas from 1984 to 1988 and then as the Ludwig von Mises Professor of Economics at Hillsdale College from 1988 to 2003. From 1989 to 2003, he also served as vice president of academic affairs for the Future of Freedom Foundation. Ebeling was named president of Foundation for Economic Education (FEE) in May 2003 and announced in April 2008 that he was resigning his position to return to teaching. From 2004 to 2005, Ebeling served as an Adjunct Professor at The King's College in New York City. He also serves as an adjunct scholar at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama.
Ebeling was the Shelby C. Davis Visiting Professor in American Economic History and Entrepreneurship at Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut (2008–2009) and a senior fellow at the American Institute for Economic Research (AIER) in Great Barrington, Massachusetts (2008–2009). Ebeling was a professor of economics at Northwood University (2009-2014)in Midland, Michigan.
Ebeling is also noted to have discovered lost papers of Austrian economist and classical liberal Ludwig von Mises in a formerly secret Soviet archive. Looted by the Nazis from his Vienna apartment in 1938, Mises' papers were captured by the Soviet Army at the end of World War II. Following the documents discovery and translation, Ebeling edited and published the three volume series Selected Writings of Ludwig von Mises.
Ebeling received the "Franz Cuhel Award for Excellence in Free Market Education" presented by the Liberální Institute (Prague, 2007) and the "Liberty in Theory: Lifetime Award" presented by Libertarian Alliance/Libertarian International (London, 2005). He has also twice been a Hayek Fellow at the Institute for Humane Studies (1975, 1977).
The Center for Libertarian Studies (CLS) was a libertarian and anarcho-capitalist oriented educational organization founded in 1976 by Murray Rothbard and Burton Blumert, which grew out of the Libertarian Scholars Conferences. It published the Journal of Libertarian Studies from 1977 to 2000 (now published by the Ludwig von Mises Institute), a newsletter (In Pursuit of Liberty), several monographs, and sponsors conferences, seminars, and symposia.
Originally headquartered in New York, it later moved to Burlingame, California.
Until 2007, it supported LewRockwell.com, web publication of CLS vice president Lew Rockwell. It had also previously supported Antiwar.com.Don Lavoie
Donald Charles "Don" Lavoie (April 4, 1951 – November 6, 2001) was an Austrian school economist. He was influenced by Friedrich Hayek, Hans-Georg Gadamer, Michael Polanyi and Ludwig Lachmann. He wrote two books on the problem of economic calculation. His first book on this subject was Rivalry and Central Planning (Cambridge University Press 1985). This book stressed the importance of the process of competitive rivalry in markets. His second book was National Economic Planning: What Is Left? (Cambridge, Massachusetts: Ballinger Publishing Company, 1985). This book dealt with the problem of non-comprehensive planning.
Among his students, there are a number of "contemporary Austrian" economists: Peter Boettke, David Prychitko, Steven Horwitz, Thomas Rustici, Mark Gilbert, Ralph Rector, Emily Chamlee-Wright, Howie Baetjer and Virgil Storr.
Don Lavoie was co-founder of the interdisciplinary unit known as the Program on Social & Organizational Learning at George Mason University which offers a Master's degree in Organizational Learning. He also worked at the Cato Institute.
Lavoie was awarded a Ph. D. in economics from New York University in 1981 for thesis entitled Rivalry and central planning : a re-examination of the debate over economic calculation under socialism under Israel Kirzner.As a scholar, he studied the philosophy of the social sciences (especially the application of hermeneutics to economics) and Comparative Economic Systems (especially Marxian theories of socialism). Along with Richard Ebeling, Lavoie pioneered the attempt to merge Austrian Economics with philosophical hermeneutics in the late 1980s, and in particular with the hermeneutics of Hans-Georg Gadamer. His influence here extended to many of his students mentioned above. His effort drew criticism from several members of the Austrian School associated with the Mises Institute, especially Murray Rothbard and Hans-Hermann Hoppe.
As a young professor, he worked on the philosophy and practice of electronically mediated discourse. He knew the importance for organizations of new ways of cultivating interactive learning environments (groupware and hypertext software environments) in order to enhance communicative processes. He showed the fundamental nature of social learning processes, whether in market exchanges, in verbal conversations, or in hypertext-based dialogue.In the book Culture and Enterprise: The Development, Representation and Morality of Business (New York: Routledge, 2000) written with Emily Chamlee-Wright, they take into account the important role of culture in a nation's economic development.
Lavoie was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in the spring of 2001. He died of a stroke later that year.Ebeling
Ebeling is a family name of German origin. It may refer to one of the following persons.
Carl Ebeling, American computer scientist
Carl Lodewijk Ebeling (1924–2017), Dutch linguist
Christoph Daniel Ebeling (1741–1817), German geography and history scholar
Hans Ebeling (1905–1980), Australian cricketer and cricket administrator.
Heinz Ebeling (1918–1987), German Luftwaffe Staffelkapitän and flying ace during World War II
Jan Ebeling (born 1958), American equestrian
Johann Georg Ebeling (1637–1676), German composer
Karola Ebeling, German actress
Klaus-Peter Ebeling (born 1944), German sprint canoeist
Mathilda Ebeling (1826-1851), Swedish soprano
Mick Ebeling (born 1970), American executive producer
Richard Ebeling (born 1950), American libertarian author
Werner Ebeling (1913–2008), German military officer
Claudia Müller-Ebeling (born 1956), German anthropologist and art historianFoundation for Economic Education
The Foundation for Economic Education (FEE) is a libertarian economic think-tank dedicated to the "economic, ethical and legal principles of a free society." FEE publishes books and hosts seminars and lectures.Frank Fetter
Frank Albert Fetter (; March 8, 1863 – March 21, 1949) was an American economist of the Austrian School. Fetter's treatise, The Principles of Economics, contributed to an increased American interest in the Austrian School, including the theories of Eugen von Böhm-Bawerk, Friedrich von Wieser, Ludwig von Mises and Friedrich Hayek.
Fetter notably debated Alfred Marshall, presenting a theoretical reassessment of land as capital. Fetter's arguments have been credited with prompting mainstream economists to abandon the Georgist idea "that land is a unique factor of production and hence that there is any special need for a special theory of ground rent...." A proponent of the subjective theory of value, Fetter emphasized the importance of time preference and rebuffed Irving Fisher for abandoning the pure time preference theory of interest that Fisher had earlier espoused in his 1907 book, The Rate of Interest.G. L. S. Shackle
George Lennox Sharman Shackle (14 July 1903 – 3 March 1992) was an English economist. He made a practical attempt to challenge classical rational choice theory and has been characterised as a "post-Keynesian", though he is influenced as well by Austrian economics. Much of his work is associated with the Dempster–Shafer theory of evidence.Hemer
Hemer is a town in the Märkischer Kreis (District), in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.Hillsdale College
Hillsdale College is a private college in Hillsdale, Michigan. Founded in 1844, the college claims that its liberal arts curriculum is based on the Western heritage as a product of both the Greco-Roman culture and the Judeo-Christian tradition. Hillsdale requires every student, regardless of major, to complete a core curriculum that includes courses on the Great Books, U.S. Constitution, biology, chemistry, and physics.Since the late 20th century, the college has been one of several in the U.S. that declines to accept federal financial support, instead depending entirely on private donations. The college has worked to establish ties to the conservative political establishment, including the Donald Trump administration.Libertarian perspectives on foreign intervention
Libertarian perspectives on foreign intervention started as a reaction to the Cold War mentality of military interventionism promoted by conservatives like William F. Buckley which had supplanted Old Right non-interventionism. The Vietnam War split the uneasy alliance between growing numbers of self-identified libertarians and the Cold War conservatives. Libertarians opposed to the war joined the draft resistance and peace movements and created organizations such as Students for a Democratic Society. The split was aggravated at the 1969 Young Americans for Freedom convention where the burning of a draft card sparked physical confrontations among convention attendees, a walkout by a large number of libertarians, and the creation of antiwar libertarian organizations. Libertarians generally oppose all U.S. government foreign aid to other nations, and many (although not all) oppose strategic alliances between the United States and foreign nations.List of Austrian School economists
This is a list of notable economists aligned with the Austrian School who are sometimes colloquially called "the Austrians". This designation applies even though few hold Austrian citizenship; moreover, not all economists from Austria subscribe to the ideas of the Austrian School.List of Sacramento State people
This is a list of encyclopedic persons (students, alumni, faculty, staff, or academic affiliates) associated with California State University, Sacramento (Sacramento State).List of Trinity College (Connecticut) people
Here is a list of notable people affiliated with Trinity College. It includes alumni, attendees, faculty, and presidents of the college.Mackinac Center for Public Policy
The Mackinac Center for Public Policy, in Midland, Michigan, is the largest state-based free market think tank in the United States.The Mackinac Center conducts policy research and educational programs. It holds workshops for high school debate students. It sponsors MichiganVotes.org, an online legislative voting record database. Mackinac Center scholars generally recommend lower taxes, reduced regulatory authority for state agencies, right-to-work laws, school choice, and enhanced protection of individual property rights. But they avoid socially conservative issues like abortion.
Joseph P. Overton, (1960–2003), a senior vice president of the Mackinac Center, stated the political strategy that later became known as the Overton window. Overton said that politically unpopular, unacceptable policies must be changed into politically acceptable policies before they can be enacted into law.National Recovery Administration
The National Recovery Administration (NRA) was a prime New Deal agency established by U.S. president Franklin D. Roosevelt (FDR) in 1933. The goal was to eliminate "cut-throat competition" by bringing industry, labor, and government together to create codes of "fair practices" and set prices. The NRA was created by the National Industrial Recovery Act (NIRA) and allowed industries to get together and write "codes of fair competition." The codes were intended to reduce "destructive competition" and to help workers by setting minimum wages and maximum weekly hours, as well as minimum prices at which products could be sold. The NRA also had a two-year renewal charter and was set to expire in June 1935 if not renewed.In 1935, the U.S. Supreme Court unanimously declared that the NRA law was unconstitutional, ruling that it infringed the separation of powers under the United States Constitution. The NRA quickly stopped operations, but many of its labor provisions reappeared in the National Labor Relations Act (Wagner Act), passed later the same year. The long-term result was a surge in the growth and power of unions, which became a core of the New Deal Coalition that dominated national politics for the next three decades.
The NRA, symbolized by the Blue Eagle, was popular with workers. Businesses that supported the NRA put the symbol in their shop windows and on their packages, though they did not always go along with the regulations entailed. Though membership to the NRA was voluntary, businesses that did not display the eagle were very often boycotted, making it seem mandatory for survival to many.New Perspectives on Political Economy
The New Perspectives on Political Economy (also NPPE) is a peer-reviewed semi-annual bilingual interdisciplinary open access scientific journal that publishes papers related to political economy mainly from the point of view of Austrian School of economics and liberty-oriented thinking. It is edited by Josef Šíma and published by CEVRO Institute Academic Press in co-operation with Wolters Kluwer Czech Republic. Among the members of editorial board are Jesus Huerta de Soto, Enrico Colombatto, Richard Ebeling, Jörg Guido Hülsmann and Robert Higgs.Palestinian right of return
The Palestinian right of return (Arabic: حق العودة, Ḥaqq al-ʿawda; Hebrew: זכות השיבה, zkhut hashivah) is the political position or principle that Palestinian refugees, both first-generation refugees (c. 30,000 to 50,000 people still alive as of 2012) and their descendants (c. 5 million people as of 2012), have a right to return, and a right to the property they themselves or their forebears left behind or were forced to leave in what is now Israel and the Palestinian territories (both formerly part of the British Mandate of Palestine), as part of the 1948 Palestinian exodus, a result of the 1948 Palestine war, and due to the 1967 Six-Day War.
Formulated for the first time on 27 June 1948 by United Nations mediator Folke Bernadotte, proponents of the right of return hold that it is a sacred right, as well as a human right, whose applicability both generally and specifically to the Palestinians is protected under international law. This view holds that those who opt not to return or for whom return is not feasible, should receive compensation in lieu. Proponents argue that Israel's position stands in contrast with its Law of Return that grants all Jews the right to settle permanently, while withholding any comparable right from Palestinians.Opponents of the right of return hold that there is no basis for it in international law, and that it is an unrealistic demand. The government of Israel does not view the admission of Palestinian refugees to their former homes in Israel as a right, but rather as a political issue to be resolved as part of a final peace settlement.Real prices and ideal prices
The distinction between real prices and ideal prices is a distinction between actual prices paid for products, services, assets and labour (the net amount of money that actually changes hands), and computed prices which are not actually charged or paid in market trade, although they may facilitate trade. The difference is between actual prices paid, and information about possible, potential or likely prices, or "average" price levels. This distinction should not be confused with the difference between "nominal prices" (current-value) and "real prices" (adjusted for price inflation, and/or tax and/or ancillary charges). It is more similar to, though not identical with, the distinction between "theoretical value" and "market price" in financial economics.The Future and Its Enemies
The Future and Its Enemies: The Growing Conflict Over Creativity, Enterprise, and Progress is a 1998 book by Virginia Postrel where she describes the growing conflict in post-Cold War society between "dynamism" – marked by constant change, creativity and exploration in the pursuit of progress – and "stasism", where progress is controlled by careful and cautious planning. Postrel endorses the former, illustrates the differences between the two, and argues that dynamism should be embraced rather than feared.