Let us take a brief departure from politics to some theological history, shall we? Friedrich Schleiermacher (1768-1834) and Søren Kierkegaard (1813-1855) had an enormous impact
In the world of literature on liberty, books fall into three distinct categories. First are the books for experts scholars, deeper works that address high level concepts, social or economic theory, and philosophical ideas. Next are the books for the informed reader, those that have a working knowledge of libertarian ideas and seek to improve one’s understanding of the philosophy of liberty. Finally, there are books for those just starting their journey in liberty, those who have little knowledge of economics or libertarian theory. Jason Rink’s Disciple of Liberty falls into the latter category, and it fills a particularly useful void in libertarian literature: an easily accessible explication of liberty to the Christian newcomer.
My apologies for being late with part 2 of “War, Foreign Policy, and the Church,” but life happens, you know? This is the exciting conclusion
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