November 4, 2019
Book Forum

Open Borders: The Science and Ethics of Immigration

Featuring the authors Bryan Caplan, Professor of Economics at George Mason University; blogger, EconLog; and Zach Weinersmith, Illustrator, Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal comic strip; New York Times bestselling author, with comments by Tim Kane, JP Conte Fellow in Immigration Studies at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University; moderated by Alex Nowrasteh, Director of Immigration Policy Studies, Center for Global Liberty and Prosperity, Cato Institute.

October 25, 2019
City Seminar

Cato Institute Policy Perspectives 2019

Featuring Peter Goettler, President and CEO, Cato Institute; Diego Zuluaga, Policy Analyst, Center for Monetary and Financial Alternatives, Cato Institute; Lydia Mashburn, Managing Director, Center for Monetary and Financial Alternatives, Cato Institute; Chris Edwards, Director of Tax Policy Studies and Editor,, Cato Institute; and Benjamin Powell, Coauthor, Socialism Sucks: Two Economists Drink Their Way through the Unfree World and Director, Free Market Institute, Texas Tech University.
October 21, 2019
Book Forum

Fuel to the Fire: How Trump Made America’s Broken Foreign Policy Even Worse (and How We Can Recover)

Featuring John Glaser, Director, Foreign Policy, Cato Institute; Christopher Preble, Vice President, Defense and Foreign Policy Studies, Cato Institute; Trevor Thrall, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute; Associate Professor, Schar School of Policy and Government, George Mason University; with comments from Heather Hurlburt, Director, New Models of Policy Change, New America.
Fuel to the Fire Books
October 18, 2019
Book Forum

NATO: The Dangerous Dinosaur

Featuring author Ted Galen Carpenter, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute; and Rajan Menon, Anne and Bernard Spitzer Chair in Political Science, City College of New York; moderated by John Glaser, Director, Foreign Policy Studies, Cato Institute.
NATO: Dangerous Dinosaur

You Can’t Copyright the Law

Georgia gives the legal resource database Lexis an exclusive copyright to publish the Official Code of Georgia Annotated (OCGA), thus restricting its citizens’ ability to access and understand the laws that bind them. The logic behind copyright does not apply to codes of law that bind the public, even if the code has annotations. An exclusive copyright over the product of normal legislative deliberation is a violation of the public’s trust.