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Richard Ebeling

EbelingRichard

Contact Richard Ebeling

rebeling@citadel.edu 843-953-5056

Dr. Richard M. Ebeling is the BB&T Distinguished Professor of Ethics and Free Enterprise Leadership at The Citadel.

Dr. Richard M. Ebeling is the BB&T Distinguished Professor of Ethics and Free Enterprise Leadership at The Citadel. He conducts courses such as "Leadership, Entrepreneurship, and Capitalist Ethics" as well as "The Morality and Economics of Capitalist Society."

Dr. Ebeling is recognized as one of the leading members of the Austrian School of Economics and the author of Political Economy, Public Policy, and Monetary Economics: Ludwig von Mises and the Austrian Tradition (Routledge 2010). He is currently editing a forthcoming volume in the Collected Works of F.A. Hayek (Univ. of Chicago Press), the noted Austrian economist and Nobel Laureate.

Prior to his appointment at The Citadel, Dr. Ebeling was professor of Economics at Northwood University in Midland, Michigan (2009-2014). He served as president of the Foundation for Economic Education (2003-2008), was the Ludwig von Mises Professor of Economics at Hillside College in Hillsdale, Michigan (1988-2003), and Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Dallas in Texas (1984-1988).

Recent Articles and Publications

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May 3, 2021
By Richard Ebeling
Joe Biden has spent his first 100 days spending trillions of dollars, and in his address before Congress last week, he announced that he wants to spend a lot more.
April 26, 2021
By Richard Ebeling
The onrush to bigger and more intrusive government seems to be happening and accelerating almost everywhere, particularly in the face of the Coronavirus and the massive and compulsory political paternalism that has accompanied it.
April 19, 2021
By Richard Ebeling
The meat of the Biden gun control policies all center on defining various types of firearms to categories that can rationalize greater prohibition of access and ownership.
April 13, 2021
By Richard Ebeling
Menger drew attention to the fact that the social and economic institutions of human society are more often than not, not the creation of governments and central plans.

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