Faculty

Fellows and Associated Scholars

 

Matteo Salonia earned his PhD in History from the University of Liverpool, and he now lectures at King’s College, London. He is the author of Genoa’s Freedom: Entrepreneurship, Republicanism, and the Spanish Atlantic (Lexington Books, 2017).

 

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George Pickering is a student of Economic History at the London School of Economics, and was a 2017 Fellow in Residence at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama.

 

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Gerard Casey is Professor Emeritus in the School of Philosophy at University College Dublin and Associated Scholar at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama. He serves on the editorial boards of Geopolitics, History and International Relations; Contemporary Readings in Law and Social Justice; Journal of Self-Governance and Management EconomicsReview of Social and Economic Issues and Libertarian Papers, and is a member of the Royal Institute of Philosophy; the Association for Political Theory; the American Philosophical Association, The Independent Institute and The Aristotelian Society. He has written Murray Rothbard (Major Conservative and Libertarian Thinkers), Libertarian Anarchy: Against the State and Freedom’s Progress: A History of Political Philosophy.

 

Jason Jewell is the chairman of the Department of Humanities.  He received a Ph.D. in humanities from Florida State University, an M.A. in history from Pepperdine University, and a B.A. in history and music from Harding University.  Jewell coordinates the Western Cultural Heritage course sequence.  He also teaches European history courses in the Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences and Great Books courses in the Great Books Honors College.  Jewell is co-director of the Faulkner Patristics Project with Dr. Floyd Parker of the V.P. Black School of Bible and Religion.  He is associate editor of the Journal of Faith and the Academy. He is also an associated scholar at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama.  His research interests include religion and politics in early modern Britain, the Christian philosophy of history, and the intersection of Christianity and culture.  He is a contributor to Christian Faith and Social Justice: Five Views (Bloomsbury, 2014) and The Inklings and King Arthur (2015).

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