The Freeman: Ideas on Liberty, is the flagship publication of the Foundation for Economic Education and one of the oldest and most respected journals of liberty in America. For almost 50 years it has uncompromisingly defended the ideals of the free society.
Through its articles, commentaries and book reviews, several generations of Americans have also learned the consequences and contradictions that inevitably result from collectivism, interventionism, and the welfare state.
No other magazine, newspaper, or scholarly journal introduces readers to so many implications of what the free society is all about: its moral legitimacy, its tremendous efficiency, and its liberating effects in every area of life.
That is why The Freeman has attracted such a wide range of readers — from high school students to college professors, from home-schooling parents to doctors, businessmen, and even the President of the United States.
During its history The Freeman has been home to such intellectual giants as Ludwig von Mises, Friedrich Hayek, Henry Hazlitt, and William F. Buckley Jr. Today some of the best spokesmen for liberty continue this tradition (Walter Williams, Israel Kirzner, Thomas Szasz, Richard Ebeling, Burton Folsom, Robert Higgs, and Sheldon Richman, among others).