Jesus pursued his obsessive love for us by choosing the indignity of being human, then spending a lifetime serving and loving others, then choosing a death in which he gave his life and his body as the fuel for us to have eternal life—all the while having, but not using, the power and authority to save his life and become king.
That’s the reason why I pray for the failure of all the Trumps and Clintons and Obamas and Bushes—because their morality and their means of pursuing it is rebellion to God’s way for mankind to relate to one another.
Making a Murderer caused many who saw it to seriously question, if not abandon, one of the convenient fictions that most Americans believe—that, in the unlikely event we get arrested for a crime we didn’t commit, all we have to do is explain ourselves and the system will quickly realize that it made a mistake. After all, only guilty people hire lawyers.
Tom Woods is the indispensable man of libertarianism.
No one alive (may Murray Rothbard rest in peace) has the knowledge of history, economics, and political philosophy and the ability to effectively communicate these ideas that Woods has.
His success as a writer and podcaster directly inspired me to start this website, and I look at the sheer scope, volume, and quality of his work as a challenge to produce quality work of my own.
If you’re fairly new to libertarian ideas, it may take a while to sort out the truth from the many popular misconceptions—No, we don’t think big business should be able to do whatever it wants, we have nothing to do with Lyndon LaRouche, and we don’t think schoolchildren should be allowed to buy heroin at CVS.
So, rather than go to media outlets that often distort—intentionally or otherwise—what actual libertarians actually mean, let’s hear from one of the very best, most passionate libertarians there is: Judge Andrew Napolitano.