Friday , February 26 2021
Home / Ryan McMaken /When It Comes to National Defense, Bigger Isn’t Always Better

When It Comes to National Defense, Bigger Isn’t Always Better

Summary:
Many observers of international affairs assume that larger, more populous states are necessarily more powerful. But the reality is wealth and economic development are the most critical factors in securing true military power. Original Article: "When It Comes to National Defense, Bigger Isn't Always Better" This Audio Mises Wire is generously sponsored by Christopher Condon. ...

Topics:
Ryan McMaken considers the following as important:

This could be interesting, too:

Tyler Durden writes In Final Days, Trump Gave Up On Forcing Release Of Russiagate Files, Nunes Investigator Says

Tyler Durden writes Biden Carries Out Air Strikes In Syria Targeting “Iranian-Backed” Militia

Tyler Durden writes McConnell Says He’d “Absolutely” Back Trump If He’s 2024 GOP Nominee

Tyler Durden writes New California Bill Would Fine Retailers With Separate “Girls” & “Boys” Sections

Many observers of international affairs assume that larger, more populous states are necessarily more powerful. But the reality is wealth and economic development are the most critical factors in securing true military power.

Original Article: "When It Comes to National Defense, Bigger Isn't Always Better"

This Audio Mises Wire is generously sponsored by Christopher Condon. Narrated by Michael Stack.

 

Ryan McMaken
Ryan W. McMaken is the editor of Mises Daily and The Austrian. He has degrees in economics and political science from the University of Colorado, and was the economist for the Colorado Division of Housing from 2009 to 2014.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *