Leonard P. Liggio, Literature of Liberty, October/December 1978, vol. 1, No. 4 
Literature of Liberty: A Review of Contemporary Liberal Thought was published first by the Cato Institute (1978-1979) and later by the Institute for Humane Studies (1980-1982) under the editorial direction of Leonard P. Liggio.
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About this title:
Literature of Liberty: A Review of Contemporary Liberal Thought was published first by the Cato Institute (1978-1979) and later by the Institute for Humane Studies (1980-1982) under the editorial direction of Leonard P. Liggio. It consisted of a lengthy bibliographical essays, editorials, and many shorter reviews of books and journal articles. There were 5 volumes and 20 issues. This issue contains a lengthy bibliographical essay by Henry Veatch on “Natural Law: Dead or Alive?”
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- Literature of Liberty a Review of Contemporary Liberal Thought
- Editorial Staff
- Associate Editors
- Bibliographical Essay: Henry B. Veatch, Natural Law: Dead Or Alive?
- I: Natural Law
- “nature” and “law” In Natural Law
- The Anatomy of Natural Rights
- Egoism and Rights
- The Is/ought Chimera
- Deriving “ought” From “is”
- Facts Vs. Value-laden Whims
- Is/ought and Probable Reasons
- Does Righteous Anger Imply Rights?
- Why Be Moral?
- Truth As an Objective Value
- Was the Revolution Objectively Necessary?
- Natural Law and State of Nature
- Natural Law and the State
- Natural Rights and Anarchism
- Dworkin On Rights
- Liberalism, Rights, and Abortion
- Rights and “mercy Killing”
- Rights and the “brain Drain”
- The Natural Law Right to Work
- Grotius: Contract and Natural Law
- Rights and Communication
- II: Autonomy, Privacy, and Authority
- Bureaucracy and “the Organization Man”
- Autonomy and Anarchism
- Autonomy and Taking Responsibility
- Autonomy, Motivation, and “buck-passing”
- Schooling For Conformity
- The Schoolroom Vs. Autonomy
- Obedience to Authority
- The Meaning of Privacy
- Privacy and Autonomy
- Privacy and Consent
- The Court and Privacy
- III: The Ambiguities of Liberty
- Clarifying Freedom
- Rehabilitating Mill's “harm Principle”
- Experiencing Freedom
- Do Offers Coerce Freedom?
- The Danger of “dangerousness”
- Freedom, Motivation, and Government Programs
- Freedom Vs. Determinism
- Negative Vs. Positive Freedom
- Smith and Utilitarian Economic Freedom
- Locke, Freedom, and Tacit Consent
- Religious Freedom
- Freedom, Existentialism, and Innocent Victims
- Does Censorship Harm Freedom?
- IV: Slavery
- Slavery, Ideology, and Subordination
- Slavery and Imperialist Ideology
- Enlightenment Liberalism Vs. Slavery
- The Anatomy of a Slave Revolt
- Colonial American Slave Law
- Jefferson On Slavery
- Slavery and the Poor
- V: Planning
- Regulation and the Warfare State
- Mail, Privacy, and Social Control
- Corporate State Capitalism: Coal
- French War “planification”: Chlorates
- Bureaucracy and British Regulation
- British Foreign Policy and Stagnation
- Political Decisions and the Economy
- Government, Labor, and Multinationals
- Black Markets Vs. Regulation
- Regulation Vs. Academic Autonomy
- Government Schools and Social Control
- The Economics of Charity
- International State Planning and Inflation
- Competition and Individual Knowledge