John Stuart Mill
John Stuart Mill (20 May 1806–8 May 1873), British philosopher, economist, moral and political theorist, and administrator, was the most influential English-speaking philosopher of the nineteenth century. His views are generally recognized to be among the deepest and certainly the most effective defenses of empiricism and of a liberal political view of society and culture. The overall aim of his philosophy is to develop a positive view of the universe and the place of humans in it, one which contributes to the progress of human knowledge, individual freedom and human well-being. His views are not entirely original, having their roots in the British empiricism of John Locke, George Berkeley and David Hume, and in the utilitarianism of Jeremy Bentham. But he gave them a new depth, and his formulations were sufficiently articulate to gain for them a continuing influence among a broad public.
- Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. "John Stuart Mill", Jan 3, 2002, referenced 2011-07-01.
- J. S. Mill: The Utilitarian Influence in the Demise of Laissez-Faire (pdf) by Ellen Frankel Paul, 1978
- John Stuart Mill and the Dangers to Liberty by Richard M. Ebeling, October 2009
- John Stuart Mill on Liberty and Control by Joseph Hamburger, 2000
- John Stuart Mill and the Religion of Humanity by Linda C. Raeder, 2002
- The Impact of Transfer Payments on Economic Growth: John Stuart Mill versus Ludwig von Mises (pdf) by Lowell Gallaway and Richard Vedder, 2002
- John Stuart Mill, works at the Online Library of Liberty
- John Stuart Mill (1806-1873) at the Concise Encyclopedia of Economics
- John Stuart Mill at Wikipedia