1. The Inherent Inefficiency of Government Solutions - Already described in "Coming Soon".
2. Private Versus Public Charity - Also mentioned in "Coming Soon" , this will look at systems using a combination of charity and welfare, but primarily relying upon welfare, as opposed to a completely private system, and will try to dismiss many myths about the need for public welfare and the shortcomings of private charity, as well as demonstrate why public welfare inevitably produces the disastrous results it does, no matter what reforms are tried.
3. Consumer Protection II - Criminals, Regulation and Public Opinion - A follow up to "Consumer Protection". In this I shall look at our many consumer protection laws and will argue that equal, or even greater benefit, could be gained by simply enforcing basic criminal law. I hope to show that truly criminal or fraudulent acts are in no way discouraged by regulation, nor are the believers in disallowed medical procedures and the like. Thus, the laws prevent only certain marginal cases, at considerable cost and effort, while producing a number of harmful consequences.
4. Three Common Erroneous Beliefs and the Political Consequences - An examination of the beliefs which underlie three political views I find erroneous. The first being the fundamental liberal belief in the ignorance of the masses. (Well, it is in truth one of three fundamental beliefs - cf "Liberalism, It Origins and Consequences".)
5. Arguing in Hindsight II - A follow up to "Arguing In Hindsight", arguing again that, looking back and considering what we already know about how things turned out, we may come to very mistaken conclusions. I will then close with a few examples of the same poor practice, which have produced dangerous political consequences.
6. An Example of Private Versus Government Solutions - As can be seen in the comments following "A Quick Question", this is obviously a topic which I have spent considerable time examining. In this essay, I will take one (or perhaps more) problems and examine how they would be solved through the use of government, and how they would be solved using social pressure in a minimal government. Hopefully the example(s) will provide evidence that social pressure may be more effective (and certainly more respectful toward individual rights) than state answers, as we routinely apply to all manner of problems today.
Hopefully, by listing them, I will make myself finish them. If not all of them, at least the majority.
Please let me know if one sounds more interesting than the others, or one holds no interest at all. I can't promise to follow all suggestions, but I will listen and try to write what is most interesting for those who read my blog.