Thursday, February 27, 2020

My European Speaking Trip

I will be giving a series of talks in Europe, from March 3rd through March 15th. Some are open to anyone who wants to come, others you should check with the sponsoring group. They are:
Oxford, Brasenose College, March 3rd,

Law Without the State: Past, Present and Future
Open to the public

London, Adam Smith Institute, March 4th

Legal Systems Very Different from Ours
Open to the public, but first RSVP to events@adamsmith.org 

London, Institute for Economic Affairs, lunch.  

The Problem with Externality Arguments: Climate and Population.
Not open to the general public, but you may be able to get an invitation. Email or message me.

Madrid, March 7, 5:45 P.M., Feud Law

This is part of LibertyCon, put on by European Students for Liberty, and I believe is only open to those attending.

Santiago de Compostella, March 10th, 7P.M.  Market Anarchy

Salón de Grados Fac. Ciencias Politicas
Open to the public

Lisbon, March 11th, Liberal Policy - cause or solution to Market Failures? with two other panelists

Instituto de Estudos Políticos / Universidade Católica Portuguesa
Open to the public


Ljubljana, March 12th, 5 P.M.,
Market Failure: An Argument for and Against Government
University of Ljubljana School of Business and Economics (Kardeljeva ploščad 17, Ljubljana)
Open to the public 

Prague, March 15th, 5 P.M.

Legal Systems Very Different from Ours
Open to the public





Tuesday, February 04, 2020

Brothers is Out


My third novel has just been published. It is available on Amazon as both a paperback and a kindle. The cover is by Anna Krupitsky.

Brothers is the sequel to Salamander, my second novel, unrelated to Harald, my first. The setting is about fifty years after Olver, that world's equivalent to Newton, took the first large steps towards converting magery from a craft to a science. 

For those who have read Salamander ...  . The book starts with Eirick, the thirteen year old son of Lord Iolen, stranded in Forstmark at the court of its ruler by his father's death. 

He is, as Mari later comments, a much nicer person than his father.