Bringing together classical liberal scholars in the Carolinas region.
An interdisciplinary journal focused on government and public policy in North and South Carolina.
North Carolina District Schools Are Thriving Fiscally Alongside Charter-School Growth
Erik S. Root
Pages: 7 – 28 | First Published: August 2019
Abstract | PDF
The Importance of Place Prosperity in Economic Mobility:An Examination of Occupational/Industrial Mismatch in Forsyth County
Zagros Madjd-Sadjadi, Michael Zeoli
Pages: 29 – 60 | First Published: August 2019
Calculation and Corporate Tax Incentives
Rosolino A. Candela, Peter J. Jacobsen
Pages: 61 – 75 | First Published: August 2019
The Cost of College Athletics in the Carolinas: Estimates and Policy Implications
Jody W. Lipford, Jerry K. Slice
Pages: 76 – 101 | First Published: August 2019
North Carolina’s Anti-Monopoly Clause: Still Relevant after All These Years
Pages: 102 – 108 | First Published: August 2019
Providing Partisan Affiliation in Judicial Elections
Bryan C. McCannon
Pages: 109 – 114 | First Published: August 2019
The Cambridge Handbook of Classical Liberal Thought
Edited by M. Todd Henderson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019. Pp. xiii + 313. $150.00, hardcover.
Book Review by: Jenna Robinson, The James G. Martin Center for Academic Renewal
Pages: 115 – 117 | First Published: August 2019
The Coddling of the American Mind: How Good Intentions and Bad Ideas are Setting up a Generation for Failure
Greg Lukianoff and Jonathan Haidt. (New York: Penguin Press, 2018), 338 pages.
Book Review by: Andrew Taylor, North Carolina State University
Pages: 118 – 120 | First Published: August 2019
Why Liberalism Failed
Patrick J. Deneen. (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2018), 248 pages. ISBN: 9780300240023 (pbk.). Hardback/Paperback: $30.00/18.00
Book Review by: Gregory J. Robson, Eudaimonia Institute at Wake Forest University, University of Arizona
Pages: 121 – 124 | First Published: August 2019
Copyright © Classical Liberals in the Carolinas 2020. All rights reserved.