Translations of this material:
- into Russian: Джерард Кейси. 55% translated in draft.
Submitted for translation by anarchofront 21.11.2012
Professor Gerard Casey (born 1951) is a member of the School of Philosophy in University College Dublin (Head from 2001–2006). He is also an Adjunct Professor at the Maryvale Institute in Birmingham, England and an Associated Scholar at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama.
He was active in Irish politics in the 1990s and led the pro-life focused Christian Solidarity Party between 1993 and 1999. He is now apolitical with libertarian and (philosophically) anarchistic tendencies.  As well as being qualified in Philosophy (University College Cork and University of Notre Dame), he also has degrees in Law (University of London and University College Dublin). He appears from time to time on radio and TV on topical social and political issues. His philosophical interests include Political Philosophy and the Philosophy of Law. He serves on the editorial boards of Geopolitics, History and International Relations, Contemporary Readings in Law and Social Justice and Libertarian Papers and is a member of the Royal Institute of Philosophy, the Association for Political Theory, the American Philosophical Association and the Aristotelian Society.
His Murray Rothbard (Vol. 15 in the series Major Conservative and Libertarian Thinkers) was published by Continuum in 2010 and his most recent book, Libertarian Anarchy: Against the State, was published by Continuum in July 2012 (UK) [September 2012 USA]. He is currently working on a book on Property and Liberty.
1. Gerard Casey's UCD home page
2. "Meddling in other men's affairs: the Case for Anarchy," Economic Affairs 27 (2007)4: pp. 46–51. http://www3.interscience.wiley.com/journal/118494730/abstract?CRETRY=1&SRETRY=0
3. “Where Does Law Come From?” Philosophical Inquiry, 32 (2010)3-4: pp. 85–92.
4. “Legal Polycentrism,” Journal of Libertarian Studies, 22 (2010)1: pp. 22–34.
5. “Constitutions of No Authority: Spoonerian Reflections,” Independent Review, 14 (2010)3: pp. 325–340.
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