As a tool devised by our ingenuity, technology is what has propelled us to becoming the dominant species on Earth despite comparative physical disadvantages. But technology continues to empower those in whose hands it should not be used. From outright war to the underappreciated abuses of mass surveillance, the State has been using technology to strip us of life, liberty and property since the dawn of its existence.

In the age of The American Panopticon, breaches of privacy and security through domestic spying are pervasive. The ability to retaliate through the use of bitcoin, and other crypto-currencies and blockchain solutions, or with tools like Tor, the Dark Net, and further ingenious hacking techniques were brought to us by cypherpunks and other such heroes.

Learning the technical skills to disrupt and contribute is best done online. The technology world moves fast and traditional publishers can’t keep up. But I have amassed a significant collections of books, nonetheless, on these topics within the pages of Books of Liberty.

So whether it’s a “how to”, a thrilling novel or a fascinating non-fiction book, I invite you to browse through these topics and find that which intrigues you. And as always, thank you for reading!


The economics category, as expected, is very well represented within Books of Liberty. If I’d had to guess, I might even say most of the people coming to this site have an above average understanding of this subject compared to their peers.

Of all the economics books, around half are explicitly Austrian Economics texts, and (with a significant overlap) around half discuss monetary theory. You may search specifically for economic treatises or books about economists; you will find historical or theoretical accounts of financial crises; you will stumble upon recent books on crypto-currencies (like bitcoin), books covering topics like income or wealth inequality, as well as more technical subjects like price theory, monopoly, division of labor, public choice theory and others. Additionally, critiques of Keynesian economics are to be found throughout the books in this category.

Of the Austrian Economics books, the largest portion discuss The Austrian Business Cycle and praxeology or human action, but you will find many covering, to one degree or another, topics like time preference, capital and interest, subjective value, and economic calculation, to name a few.

And for those interested in currency or money, whether sound money or fiat money, you will find books arguing the benefits of the gold standard, debates on inflation and deflation, banking, central banks and the Federal Reserve specifically.

As you will see, there are very detailed topic tags in this sections and I’ve tried capturing the details accurately, but if I’ve missed or misapplied a topic, please feel free to contact us with any corrections.

At the heart of the free market system of unregulated, voluntary trade stands capitalism and its emphasis on private property. Unsurprisingly, a large collection of books are available on this subject, many of which outline quite clearly the fundamentals and the outcomes of capitalism, especially in contrast to other economic systems like socialism. Additional related topics, such as free trade, decentralization, risk, uncertainty, and the market process can be found in such books.

These books are extremely important! Economics is one of the fundamental topics where so many people seriously lack an understanding. I’m sure you know someone who might benefit to be pointed in this direction. Don’t keep Books of Liberty to yourself. And as always, thank you for reading!