Come and learn from leading public choice economists, political and economic historians, leading lawyers and advocates for liberty, at Cato University.
* Robert Levy, Chairman of the Board, Cato Institute; co-author of The Dirty Dozen: How Twelve Supreme Court Cases Radically Expanded Government and Eroded Freedom
* Tom G. Palmer, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute; director of Cato University; vice president for international programs, Atlas Economic Research Foundation; general director of the Atlas Global Initiative for Free Trade, Peace, and Prosperity; author of Realizing Freedom: Libertarian Theory, History, and Practice
* Diogo Costa, Editor of the Portuguese/Brazilian libertarian project OrdemLivre.org
* Robert Higgs, Adjunct Scholar, Cato Institute; senior fellow in political economy at the Independent Institute; editor of the Independent Review, author of Crisis and Leviathan: Critical Episodes in the Growth of American Government and other books
* Prof. Robert McDonald, Assistant Professor of History at the United States Military Academy at West Point, noted Jefferson scholar and author, Thomas Jefferson’s Military Academy: Founding West Point
* Prof. Charlotte Twight, Adjunct Scholar, Cato Institute; professor of economics, Boise State University; author of Dependent on D.C.: The Rise of Federal Control over the Lives of Ordinary Americans
* Daniel Griswold, Director of the Center for Trade Policy Studies, Cato Institute; author of Mad about Trade: Why Main Street America Should Embrace Globalization
* David Boaz Executive Vice President, Cato Institute; author of The Politics of Freedom: Taking on the Left, the Right, and Threats to Our Liberties and Libertarianism: A Primer; editor of The Libertarian Reader
(Put the octopus into your own blog to spread the word; see the bottom of the page at www.Cato-University.org.)
2 Responses to “Cato University 2010: Be There…”
Great design of the Octopus! Octopuses don’t have a skeleton, hence no spine….just sayin’. ha
The plural form of octopus is octopuses (or occasionally octopodes). Although it is often supposed that octopi is the ‘correct’ plural of octopus, and it has been in use for longer than the usual Anglicized plural octopuses, it in fact originates as an error. Octopus is not a simple Latin word of the second declension, but a Latinized form of the Greek word oktopous, and its ‘correct’ plural would logically be octopodes.