Richard J. Maybury (born 10 October 1946) is the publisher of U.S. & World Early Warning Report for Investors. He has written several entry level books on United States economics, law and history from a libertarian perspective. He has written these things in epistolatory form, usually as an uncle writing to his nephew, answering questions. Maybury was a high school economics teacher. After failing to find a book which would give a clear explanation on his view of economics he wrote one himself. Some of his books include Uncle Eric Talks About Personal, Career & Financial Security—a book that is basically the foundation for his other books about the model perspective and Higher Law, Whatever Happened to Penny Candy?—a book that explains the history of the United States economic model and how it was based on free-market Austrian economics and Whatever Happened to Justice?—a book about his juris naturalist philosophical viewpoints regarding the foundations of America's legal system, British Common Law, the law of the Franks and early Christian Ireland.
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Describes what really happened to the Mayflower pilgrims (and also at Jamestown) by relying on governor William Bradford's History of Plymouth Plantation
Topics discussed include: how Maybury became a libertarian, his "Uncle Eric" books and homeschooling, the "packaging" needed to sell liberty and his Early Warning Report investment newsletter
Maybury: During the 1960s, I was an air crew member in the 605th Air Commando Squadron ... One day shortly before my discharge, I was talking with a friend about how we had been lied to, and how shocking it had been for me to learn that our beloved federal government had the ethics of Attila the Hun ... On a slip of paper, my friend wrote Atlas Shrugged ... A few years later, when I was in college, I found it, and read the book.
"Scott and Richard Maybury discuss his Chaostan model for examining the world, based on the Politics of Jefferson, and the economics of Hayek and Mises"
Monthly, except April and December
The introductory paragraph uses material from the Wikipedia article "Richard J. Maybury" as of 24 May 2018, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.