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Robert P. Murphy

Tags Legal SystemAustrian Economics OverviewBusiness Cycles

Works Published inQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsMises ReviewThe Free MarketReview of Austrian Economics, Volumes 1-10The AustrianSpeeches and PresentationsMises Daily ArticleThe Journal of Libertarian StudiesArticles of Interest

Robert P. Murphy is a Senior Fellow with the Mises Institute and Research Assistant Professor with the Free Market Institute at Texas Tech University. He is the author of many books. His latest is Contra Krugman: Smashing the Errors of America's Most Famous Keynesian. His other words include Chaos Theory, Lessons for the Young Economist, and Choice: Cooperation, Enterprise, and Human Action (Independent Institute, 2015) which is a modern distillation of the essentials of Mises's thought for the layperson. Murphy is co-host, with Tom Woods, of the popular podcast Contra Krugman, which is a weekly refutation of Paul Krugman's New York Times column. He is also host of The Bob Murphy Show.

Chaos Theory

Political Theory

01/01/2002Books
Working within a Rothbardian framework, Murphy takes up the challenge of Hans Hoppe regarding the role of market insurance in property security to extend the analysis to the security of person.
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Lessons for the Young Economist

EducationAustrian Economics Overview

03/10/2011Books
Murphy's textbook prepares the student for both conventional economic studies in the future, and provides the logical rigor and policy clarity that only the Austrian School perspective can offer.
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All Works

Donnie Gebert Explains That a Direct Republic is Now Possible

StrategyPolitical Theory

06/25/2019Audio/Video
Bob Murphy has a three-hour conversation with former Military Intelligence Sergeant, Donnie Gebert.
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The Economics of Healthcare: Market Failure or Faulty Models? (Part 1)

Health

06/24/2019Audio/Video
Accad and Koka discuss with Bob Murphy the common belief that healthcare is a sector plagued by “market failure”.
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More Than Quibbles: Problems with the Theory and History of Fractional Reserve Free Banking

The FedMoney and Banking

06/18/2019Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics
Are holders of banknotes implicitly lending funds to the issuing bank? Do historical periods of relatively free banking illustrate the stability of the system? A response to Bagus and Howden.
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