- Think big, but don’t buy Greenland Scott Sumner, EconLog
- “Institutions, intentions, and Hayekian international relations” (pdf) Nicolas Onuf, RIS
- “F.A. Hayek and the Reinvention of Liberal Internationalism” (pdf) Jorg Spieker, IHR
- Hayek, Colonialism, Kantian Perpetual Peace, and… Eric Schliesser, D&I
- “We are in the midst of a technological panic.” Robert Lurie, Modern Age
- What is a concentration camp? Emma Kuby, History Today
- Kleptocracy Irfan Khawaja, Policy of Truth
- Greenland in Danish-American-Chinese relations Mercy Kuo, Diplomat
- The threat of fanaticism Chris Dillow, Stumbling & Mumbling
- On targeting the price of gold George Selgin, Alt-M
- Reinventing language Catherine Charrett, Disorder of Things
- Geopolitics and Greenland Jon Rahbek-Clemmensen, War on the Rocks
The World of the Inuktitut
Check out this sweet map of the Eskimo world today. It is broken down by linguistic groups. I wonder if these linguistic groups consider themselves ethnically distinct as well as linguistically distinct.
Here is a Wiki article on Nunavut, an experiment in Canada with indigenous self-governance (don’t get me started!).
And an article on Danish colonialism in Greenland (possibly gated).
Updated: I changed the title from ‘Eskimo’ to ‘Inuktitut’ because I just learned that the former is used as a pejorative term in Canada and Greenland (like the n-word here in the States). Inuktitut is term preferred by those highlighted in the map above. I’m not politically correct by any means, and in the US the term ‘Eskimo’ doesn’t carry any negative connotations, but being polite and being politically correct are two very different things.