Free Signed Copy of The Politically Incorrect Guide to American History — Last Day!

Subscribe to by the end of the day today and receive a free, signed copy of my book The Politically Incorrect Guide to American History, a New York Times bestseller. Liberty Classroom gives you nine courses (with more to come) you can listen to on the go or watch on your screen (every lecture comes in both video and audio format), plus recommended reading, Q&A forums, and more. Click here to find out more and to subscribe!

If you’d like the free book, then after subscribing drop us a note on the contact page with your mailing address and we’ll ship it right out to you.

Historians Q&A Coming Up — Open to the Public

On Wednesday, January 29, at 8:30pm ET, the three Liberty Classroom historians — Tom Woods, Kevin Gutzman, and Brion McClanahan — will hold a live 90-minute Q&A. Bring your questions or just come and watch!

Unlike most of our live sessions, this one will be open to the public and not restricted to members. To join us, go to around 8:30 Wednesday night. Hope to see you then!

Our Q&A sessions are an optional supplement to the nine courses that Liberty Classroom members can download and view or listen to at their convenience.

Free Copies of The Politically Incorrect Guide to American History

This year marks ten years since the release of my book The Politically Incorrect Guide to American History, the book that enraged the New York Times but spent 12 weeks on its bestseller list.

To commemorate this, I am giving away signed copies of the Politically Incorrect Guide to everyone who signs up for my — where you can learn history, economics, and philosophy the way it should have been taught the first time — in January of this year.

Sign up, then drop us a line with your mailing address. The book will be on its way!

(Our courses, which are downloadable and can be listened to in your car, now include U.S. History to 1877, U.S. History Since 1877, History of Political Thought, Austrian Economics Step by Step, Introduction to Logic, American Constitutional History, Western Civilization to 1500, Western Civilization Since 1500, and John Maynard Keynes: His System and Its Fallacies.)

Next Live Q&A Session Coming Up

This Saturday (December 21) at 2:00pm ET, Professor Gerard Casey of University College, Dublin, who teaches logic and political thought for us, will be joining me for a live one-hour Q&A. Bring your questions or just come and watch.

We normally hold these Q&A sessions at night and during the week. The unusual time is to make it easier for our European subscribers to view a live Q&A session. All of these sessions are archived on our Live page for later viewing, but where’s the fun in that?

To join us, sign in to your account around 2:00pm ET, and click on the “Live Sessions” link you’ll see at the top of the screen. Or, once signed in, simply click here:

Hope to see you Saturday!

Now Members Get Nine Courses!

We’re thrilled to announce that our ninth course is ready for viewing or download by members: “Freedom’s Progress: The History of Political Thought, Part I,” by Professor Gerard Casey of University College, Dublin. Check out the topics below! (For our other courses, click here.)

Not yet a member? Our Black Friday promotion — 35% off with coupon code CLASS (all caps) — ends today, December 2, 2013, so click here to join now! Gift subscriptions are also available at the reduced rate.

Now for the course topics:

Pre-and Early History

In the Beginning
Gardens of Eden
Some Early Civilisations
The Emergence of the Ruling Class
What a Piece of Work is Man


The Sophists and the Polis
The Sophists on Law and Nature


The Republic (1)
The Republic (2)
Statesman and Laws


Polis and Slavery
Chrematistics, Economics and Politics


Slavery—Natural or Conventional?
Slavery—Stoic, Jewish and Christian Views

Hellenistic and Roman Philosophy

Epicureanism, Scepticism and Stoicism
Seneca and the Roman Lawyers


Scriptural Interpretation and Samuel
Romans 13 et al.


City of God, City of the Earth
The State as Thieftaker

Early Medieval Thought

After Rome
Slavery, Authority and Justice
The Universities and the Cities
Feudalism and the Law
Kingship and John of Salisbury

Thomas Aquinas

Sources of Political Authority
Sacred and Secular, Tyranny (and an aside on Sir John Fortescue)
Slavery, Property, Usury and Heresy

Marsilius of Padua

Intimations of Modernity
The Defender of the Peace
Valentior Pars


Christian? Aristotelian?

Medieval Economics

Money and Usury
Utility, Value and Price

The Reformation

Wycliffe & Luther
Luther; Radical Reformers

Join us!

What our members are saying

Liberty Classroom may end up being the best money I’ve ever spent.

- S.W.

I am incredibly impressed.

- J.W.

Wow! I have always been studious, yet I do not recall learning any of this as a child. I am loving the material.

- R.D.

I now even find myself constantly correcting my own textbooks. This resource is invaluable!

- J.L.

Tom Woods and company should have their heads examined for practically giving away college level lectures on real history.

- Kenn Williamson