Tag Archives | Atlas Shrugged

Crucial New Ideas That Are Not Hers

I recently published a commentary on how certain basic ideas about how to organize the Objectivist movement that were formulated in the 1980s have begun to fall away, implicitly rejected even by those who used to advocate them. Of those ideas, the only one on which I have seen any real debate is the question […]

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Among the Olympians

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Star Trek Economics

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So Who Is This John Galt Fellow, Really?

A Reader’s Guide to Atlas Shrugged, Part 4 Spoiler Alert: You do not need a reader’s guide to Atlas Shrugged—at least not for your first reading. Ayn Rand’s novel is clear, compelling, eminently readable, and perfectly comprehensible on its own terms. Yet Atlas is also a rich and complex novel, with an intricate plot in […]

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The Tracinski Letter Returns

I want to apologize for being absent from The Tracinski Letter for the past six weeks, aside from a brief and mysterious announcement several weeks ago about a special project I was working on but couldn’t announce yet. Now I can announce it. I put The Tracinski Letter on hold when I was asked to […]

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The Novel That Prevented Itself from Becoming Prophetic

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Shrug Trek

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Where Is John Galt?

A Reader’s Guide to Atlas Shrugged, Part 1 You do not need a reader’s guide to Atlas Shrugged—at least not for your first reading. Atlas Shrugged is not like the Bible. The Bible is full of diversions that seem inexplicable or that don’t seem to advance the story, because their meaning has been obscured through […]

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The University Utopia

Three Paradoxes of American Politics, Part 2 Just after November’s election, I posed three paradoxes of American politics, asking why certain demographic groups make up reliable voting blocs for the left, even though the pro-free-market ideas of the right have so much to offer them. I have begun to revisit these paradoxes. In part one […]

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A Philosophy for Teenagers

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