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Jeffrey Tucker

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Jeffrey Tucker

Jeffrey A. Tucker
Tucker at the 2013 FreedomFest in Las Vegas, Nevada
Born Jeffrey Albert Tucker
(1963-12-19) December 19, 1963
Texas, United States
Residence Auburn, Alabama, United States
Nationality American
Occupation Author, CEO, publisher
Religion Roman Catholicism
Website
.mejeffreytucker

Jeffrey Albert Tucker (born December 19, 1963) is CEO of Liberty.me and publisher of Mises.org.

Contents

  • Early life and education 1
  • Writer and editor 2
  • Catholicism 3
  • Alleged role in Ron Paul newsletters 4
  • Books 5
  • Notes 6
  • External links 7

Early life and education

Tucker's family is from southeastern Texas.[7] In a 2012 interview, he credited his father as having passed along an enthusiasm for entrepreneurship, and described his childhood and teenage years as being occupied by a number of odd jobs, including work as a "roofer, well digger, carpet layer, piano mover, organ tuner, department store maintenance man, busboy, box crusher, dish washer, and jazz musician.

He studied economics as an undergraduate at

  • Jeffrey Tucker archive at Laissez Faire
  • Jeffrey Tucker archive at Mises.org
  • Jeffrey Tucker archive at LewRockwell.com
  • The Chant Cafe
  • The New Liturgical Movement Blog
  • MusicaSacra.com
  • Liberty.me

External links

  1. ^ a b Gillespie, Nick; Swain, Joshua. "Jeffrey Tucker on Liberty.me and How the Internet Undermines the Nation-State".  
  2. ^ a b Addison Wiggin press release at Agora Financial website, owner of Laissez-Faire books, November 22, 2011.
  3. ^ "Jeffrey A. Tucker." Foundation for Economic Education
  4. ^ "The Man in the Bow Tie." FEE.org. 2013
  5. ^ "Bio: Mr. Jeffrey Tucker." Mackinac Center for Public Policy. 2008
  6. ^ Acton.org"Acton University Faculty." Acton Institute.
  7. ^ a b c Wile, Anthony. "Jeffrey Albert Tucker on Laissez Faire Books, Intellectual Property Rights and 'Beautiful Anarchy'". The Daily Bell. August 12, 2012. [1]
  8. ^ Anderson, William. "Book Review: Henry Hazlitt: A Giant of Liberty by Llewellyn H. Rockwell, Jr., Jeffrey A. Tucker, and Murray N. Rothbard." The Freeman. Foundation for Economic Education. November 1995. [2]
  9. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey A. "Bring Back the Breakfast Drink." LewRockwell.com. July 16, 2005. [3]
  10. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey A. "How to Dress Like a Man." LewRockwell.com. July 16, 2003. [4]
  11. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey A. "The Shaving Cream Racket." LewRockwell.com. April 22, 2006. [5]
  12. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey A. "What Men Want." LewRockwell.com. August 10, 2005. [6]
  13. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey A. " Microcredit or Macrowelfare: The Myth of Grameen." Mises.org. November 8, 2006. [7]
  14. ^ . October 13, 2006Nobelprize.org"The Nobel Peace Prize for 2006."
  15. ^ I AM ANARCHY - Jeffrey Tucker at YouTube.com
  16. ^ Jeffrey Tucker's articles published on Liberty.me.
  17. ^ Jeffrey A. Tucker, contributing writer and editor at Mises.org. https://mises.org/daily/author/205/Jeffrey-A-Tucker
  18. ^ Articles by Jeffrey Tucker at Lewrockwell.com. http://www.lewrockwell.com/author/jeffrey-tucker/
  19. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey. "I Hate Converts (And I Am One)."] Beliefnet.com. [8]
  20. ^ Tucker, Jeffrey A. "Why I Left Protestantism for Catholicism." Center for Reformed Theology and Apologetics. July 18, 1996. [9]
  21. ^ Catholic Answers"Profile: Jeffrey Tucker."
  22. ^ "The Mystery of the St. Louis Jesuits." Sacred Music. Fall 2006, Volume 133, No. 3, pp. 27–36. [10]
  23. ^ Beattie, Trent. "Singing the Mass." National Catholic Register. December 30, 2010. [11]
  24. ^ a b Julian Sanchez & David Weigel (January 16, 2008). "Who Wrote Ron Paul's Newsletters?".  
  25. ^ http://spectator.org/blog/2011/12/20/ex-ron-paul-aide-disputes-paul
  26. ^ http://www.economist.com/blogs/democracyinamerica/2008/01/the_rockwell_files

Notes

  • Sing Like a Catholic (2009; also as e-book) ISBN 1-60743-722-8
  • Bourbon for Breakfast: Living Outside the Statist Quo (2010; also as e-book) ISBN 1-933550-89-9
  • It's a Jetsons World: Private Miracles and Public Crimes (2011; also as e-book) ISBN 978-1-61016-194-7
  • A Beautiful Anarchy: How to Create Your Own Civilization in the Digital Age (2012; also as e-book) ISBN 978-1-62129-040-7

Books

In an interview with [24]

Alleged role in Ron Paul newsletters

Tucker is a Southern Baptist convert[19] to Roman Catholicism[20] and is managing editor of Sacred Music.[21] He is one of the leading champions of traditional music, such as Gregorian Chant and sacred polyphony in the Catholic Church, and a high-profile member of the "Reform of the Reform" movement.[22] In 2010, Tucker spoke to the National Catholic Register about the importance of sacred music.[23]

Catholicism

He is now CEO of Liberty.me - a subscription-based "social network and online publishing platform for the liberty minded".[1]

Tucker was editor of Mises.org from 1997 until late 2011 when he was hired by Addison Wiggin as executive editor of Laissez Faire Books.[2]

As a writer, Tucker has contributed scholarly efforts and humorous essays to LewRockwell.com, the Ludwig von Mises Institute, and elsewhere. Examples of the latter essays include his defense of morning drinking,[9] his advice on "How to Dress Like a Man",[10] his attack on shaving cream,[11] and his admiration for the speedy-service haircut.[12] He is a critic[13] of the Grameen Bank which, along with its founder Muhammad Yunus, was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 2006.[14] Describing himself as a "dedicated anarchist",[15] Tucker has authored numerous articles (many of which published on the aforementioned websites) and three books on topics such as libertarian anarchism, capitalism, Austrian economics, and alternative currencies, especially Bitcoin and its competing variants.[16][17][18]

Tucker compiled an annotated bibliography of the works of Henry Hazlitt, entitled Henry Hazlitt: Giant For Liberty, which is now in print. A Foundation for Economic Education review described the book, which "includes citations of a novel, works on literary criticism, treatises on economics and moral philosophy, several edited volumes, some 16 other books and many chapters in books, plus articles, commentaries, and reviews," as "an apt eulogy of Henry Hazlitt."[8]

Writer and editor

[7]

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