Why bison were worth more dead than alive in the 19th century.
Peter Hill, Terry Anderson
With Californians sounding the alarm over the current drought, San Diego's Mike Slater invited PJ Hill to provide some historical perspective and Terry Anderson to outline practical solutions.
The near extermination of the North American bison is widely viewed as a classic example of the tragedy of the commons. In the Independent Review, P.J. Hill argues that even if there had been well-defined and enforced property rights, cattle would still have replaced bison on the Great Plains.
Watch PJ Hill discuss the economic history of the Oregon Trail and then join him LIVE this Thursday, June 26 from 6 - 8 pm mountain time to learn more, challenge his perspective, and discover the secret antidote to typhoid.
Reed Watson, Peter Hill, Shawn Regan, Laura Huggins
Listen as Aaron Flint of "Voices of Montana" talks with Reed Watson, P.J. Hill, Shawn Regan, and Laura Huggins about free market environmentalism.
The command-and-control viewpoint isn’t illogical. The American food supply is one of the safest in the world. But I submit that the current system fails to tap creative, market-based incentives to further improve food safety.
Agriculture as a stable, prosperous way of life is practically extinct. It doesn't need to be. We have the power within our consuming choices to make a remarkable difference.
PJ Hill talks about his book, “ The Not So Wild, Wild West,” with John Batchelor. He describes how the West was developed and how property rights emerged before governments.