"...undoubtedly the most influential think tank in modern British history." – Andrew Marr
The IEA has an extensive publication programme ranging from academic peer-reviewed monographs to shorter policy papers.
Has the Green Movement really won the climate change argument? Energy shortages will influence us more than climate catastrophe (or the Greens), argues Richard D North
A new estimate of Britain's public sector pensions burden
Professor John Hibbs examines the dangers of re-regulating the bus industry.
In the 11th IEA Discussion Paper, Philip Booth asks whether world leaders at the Edinburgh G8 meeting were focusing on the right issues
Tim Congdon argues that property and share price booms are caused by loose monetary policy
In the 19th IEA Current Controversies paper David Franklin examines the decline of responsible Britain
The Reader's Digest condensed version of 'The Road to Serfdom'. Now includes 'The Intellectuals and Socialism'
A unique title that applies the latest economic thinking to the problem of crime
Alan Budd examines sterling's ERM exit in the light of the UK's economic performance since 1992. There are also commentaries from Derek Scott, Tim Congdon and Samuel Brittan. The book can be purchased or a pdf can be downloaded below the summary
In the 10th IEA Discussion paper, Philip Booth discusses the economics of the trade justice movement's proposals from a Christian perpsective
In the 9th IEA Discussion Paper, Jennifer Anne Carlson analyses the myths and realities of private fire protection
A guide to what the adoption of the proposed European Constitution will really entail
This book provides an analysis of the current problems of pension provision in the UK and a radical plan for reform.
In this, the IEA's fiftieth anniversary special, numerous commentators and IEA friends reflect on the prospects for liberty over the next fifty years
Essential reading for all those interested in quality broadcasting in a competitive market environment
The IEA's latest publication is essential reading for anybody interested in the so-called 'new economy'.
John Corkindale argues for the privatisation of the land use planning system