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American lawyer, co-founding editor of Reason magazine

Associations

Reason Foundation, Trustee, co-founder

Articles

Bob Poole Remembers Tibor Machan, A Fellow Founding Co-Editor of Reason Magazine, by Robert W. Poole, Jr., 25 Mar 2016
Memorial essay, highlighting Machan's life, his involvement with Reason and the Reason Foundation, and some of his writings
Tibor and I became friends, and during 1970 brainstormed the idea of buying Reason from Lanny [Friedlander] ... By that point, Tibor had brought young libertarian attorney Manny Klausner into our fledgling partnership, Reason Enterprises, and Manny worked out all the legal details ... by 1977 ... Tibor, Manny, and I developed the plan for what became the Reason Foundation ... For the [March 2015 Reason Weekend] Friday night after-dinner event, Matt Welch interviewed Tibor, Manny, and me on stage, reminiscing about Reason's long history.
The life and times of Murray N. Rothbard, by Jim Powell
Full title: The life and times of Murray N. Rothbard, who showed why private individuals can do just about everything that needs to be done
Lengthy biographical essay
Manuel S. Klausner, Ford Foundation Fellow in Comparative Law at New York University declared in New York University Law Review [reviewing Man, Economy, and State], "Lawyers and noneconomists in general, can find no more readable treatise and no more forthright case for freedom and free enterprise."

Writings

Book Note: Rothbard: Man, Economy, and State: A Treatise on Economic Principles [PDF], New York University Law Review, Jun 1963
Review of Rothbard's economic treatise with emphasis on areas of interest to lawyers
Since the economic revolution ushered in by the New Deal, the unhampered free market system has been regarded as ill-suited to the needs of the modern, industrialized American society. We live in an age in which the government has assumed a steadily expanding role in the economy. ... Despite this manifest necessity for economic education as a part of the preparation for the practice of law, such training has been neglected in the curriculum of most American law schools. Serious study of volumes such as Man, Economy, and State could alleviate this problem.