James Madison and the Future of Limited Government

By John Samples | Go to book overview

Cato Institute

Founded in 1977, the Cato Institute is a public policy research foundation dedicated to broadening the parameters of policy debate to allow consideration of more options that are consistent with the traditional American principles of limited government, individual liberty, and peace. To that end, the Institute strives to achieve greater involvement of the intelligent, concerned lay public in questions of policy and the proper role of government.

The Institute is named for Cato's Letters, libertarian pamphlets that were widely read in the American Colonies in the early 18th century and played a major role in laying the philosophical foundation for the American Revolution.

Despite the achievement of the nation's Founders, today virtually no aspect of life is free from government encroachment. A pervasive intolerance for individual rights is shown by government's arbitrary intrusions into private economic transactions and its disregard for civil liberties.

To counter that trend, the Cato Institute undertakes an extensive publications program that addresses the complete spectrum of policy issues. Books, monographs, and shorter studies are commissioned to examine the federal budget, Social Security, regulation, military spending, international trade, and myriad other issues. Major policy conferences are held throughout the year, from which papers are published thrice yearly in the Cato Journal. The Institute also publishes the quarterly magazine Regulation.

In order to maintain its independence, the Cato Institute accepts no government funding. Contributions are received from foundations, corporations, and individuals, and other revenue is generated from the sale of publications. The Institute is a nonprofit, tax-exempt, educational foundation under Section 501(c)3 of the Internal Revenue Code.

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James Madison and the Future of Limited Government
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Contents v
  • Introduction 1
  • Notes *
  • 1 - Madison's Angels 9
  • 2 - Recapturing Madison's Constitution: Federalism Without the Blank Check 13
  • Notes *
  • 3 - Madison's Constitutional Vision: the Legacy of Enumerated Powers 25
  • Notes *
  • 4 - The Novelty of James Madison's Constitutionalism 43
  • Notes *
  • 5 - The Madisonian Legacy: a Jeffersonian Perspective 59
  • Notes *
  • 6 - Madison and Multiculturalism: Group Representation, Group Rights, and Constitutionalism 71
  • Notes *
  • 7 - Indians in Madison's Constitutional Order 121
  • Notes *
  • 8 - James Madison on Religion and Politics 135
  • Notes *
  • 9 - James Madison on Religion and Politics: Conservative, Anti-Rationalist, Libertarian 147
  • Notes *
  • 10 - Madison and the Revival of Pure Democracy 165
  • Notes *
  • 11 - The Rule of Law and Freedom in Emerging Democracies: a Madisonian Perspective 191
  • Notes *
  • 12 - Governance Beyond the Nation State: James Madison on Foreign Policy and “universal Peace” 213
  • Notes *
  • List of Contributors 229
  • Index 233
  • Cato Institute *
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