2016 changed how the world viewed politics. This change gave prominence to the libertarian, limited-government ideology. Brian Nichols is an adamant supporter of libertarianism and the philosophy of “Don’t hurt people. Don’t take people’s stuff.” We sort through the Republican Party’s flaws, the dangers of big government, and the importance of personal responsibility.
Be sure to tune in for a thought-provoking episode. Stay tuned until the last few minutes for our Patron Mailbag!
Thank you to Zach for his $30 per month support! As well as to Mike, Julie, and Tiana for becoming $15 per month Patrons! … More Ep: 39: A Movement for Liberty with Brian Nichols
The Middle East is one of the most turbulent regions in the world. Conflicts throughout countries in the region create rampant human rights abuses. In this episode, we are joined by Sarah Leah Whitson, the executive director of Human Rights Watch’s Middle East and North Africa Division. We discuss in-depth the a few of the most problematic conflicts in the Middle East. From the Israel-Palestine disputes to the seemingly never ending war in Yemen we sort through it all. Additionally, Sarah describes the intense problems identity politics has caused throughout the Middle East.
Be sure to tune in for a thought-provoking episode.
Thank you to Zach for his $30 per month support! As well as to Mike, Julie, and Tiana for becoming $15 per month Patrons! … More Ep. 37: Conflict in the Middle East with Sarah Leah Whitson of Human Rights Watch
In this episode, I go in-depth on the history of net neutrality and the FCC beginning in 2002 and ending with the 2017 decision to repeal net neutrality. We discuss the different ways broadband providers and internet service providers have been classified under the Communications Act of 1934 as well as how courts have ruled on net neutrality in recent years. … More Ep. 22: An In-Depth History of Net Neutrality
In this second part of my interview with Arpit Chaturvedi, Editor-in-Chief of the Cornell Policy Review, we continue our discussion with an analysis of the policy process. Arpit gives us a sneak peak into the arguments presented in his book, Our Egalitarian Universe? We also learn more about the Cabrera Research Lab, where Arpit works as an associate, and how it uses systems thinking to help solve problems around the world. In addition to this, we discuss Arpit’s plans after he graduates from the Cornell Institute for Public Affairs and what advice he has for people looking to get more involved with policy. Stay tuned for more episodes, and be sure to check out the first part of our conversation. … More Ep. 14: Arpit Chaturvedi of the Cornell Policy Review (Pt. 2)
Timothy Buck, Co-Founder of Read A Bill, tells us more about his project. We discuss the story behind Read A Bill, the importance of accessibility and objectivity, and what exactly the Apple Plug is… … More Ep. 12: Timothy Buck, Co-Founder of Read A Bill
In this episode we discuss the current debate on the house and senate floor of whether or not there should be an exception to the United States Code to allow recently retired General James Mattis into the Secretary of Defense position. On top of reviewing arguments on both sides of the isle, we will discuss James Mattis’ qualifications for the job. … More Ep. 3: Should James Mattis be confirmed as Secretary of Defense?
In this episode we discuss House Bill 76: Separation of Powers Restoration Act of 2017. The act creates a new purpose for executive agencies in the process of judicial review. Its proponents argue that agencies have too much power, power that extends their constitutional limits, while the other side believes that agencies need to clarify complex definitions to the court. … More Ep. 2: What about judicial review?