Supply Side Podcast

Jonathan Doyle,  A Man changing the world at the Margin


From Jonathan Doyle’s bio:

Jonathan Doyle is an international speaker, author, and entrepreneur who has spoken around the world to more than 400,000 people on topics related to personal development, peak performance, leadership, relationships and much more.

After you have spoken to nearly a half-million people around the world, the lottery-like odds get infinitesimally better that you will eventually speak with me.  And that’s exactly what happened. 

Jonathan sent me a note through my website Feedback and mentioned an interest in Supply-side economics. He wrote that he is new to the discipline and asked for books to read.  I recommended Nathan Lewis’s trilogy of books on gold and his economic book, The Magic Formula, and Jude Wanniski’s ground-breaking political and economic supply-side primer, The Way the World Works.

Very quickly after this email, I received a reply from Jonathan saying he wants to do a podcast on Supply-side economics.  The next thing I know, he already has a Supply Side Podcast episode online, and he invites me to do his second episode.

Jonathan is a dynamo–physically, intellectually, spiritually, and humanly.  From Australia, Jonathan has emerged to create a fantastic platform to advance the Supply-side economic school of thought that works for the benefit of all–not as academic theory on paper, but without fail when applied in real life.

Jonathan and I covered a lot of territory, all relevant to current events.  Please support Jonathan by subscribing to The Supply Side Podcast.

Episode 2 The Supply Side Podcast – Man on the Margin, Mike Kendall



  1. Edmund Adamus

    I’ve known JOnathan as a friend and collaborator for almost a decade and have worked with several times in the UK – he is an inspiring man, motivator, fellow disciple and friend.

    1. Michael Kendall (Post author)

      I’m forced by my ingrained, inherent genetic code that predetermined my lifelong search for truth and justice to agree with your statement completely.

  2. Edmund Adamus

    I have never come across this theory of economics before and I have to admit that being somewhat numerophobic I was hesitant to listen to the 2nd episode but having listened to your discussion and remarks about Wanniski’s writing and in particular about the “providential” dynamic of gold, its properties, its value and ubiquitous status I am captivated. In the work I do for schools in the realm of personal, moral, spiritual and relationships formation we specifically explore with students the ethics and morality of economics and the faux “fertility” we attribute to money which in and of itself is a distinctly sterile commodity Edmund

  3. Michael Kendall (Post author)

    You have commented on the digression in economics. People inherently accepted Classical economic theory from its ascension in the 1600s until its long decline after the Great Depression. A very productive 300-year run. During this period, the world generally had stable money on a gold standard and in combination with low taxes, enjoyed tremendous industrialization and growth. Stable money ended in 1971. During the Classical period, the producer was at the center of the economic world until Keynesian theory substituted the consumer. Where we remain today.

    Today it is impossible to learn Classical theory in any institution of higher learning. You have to learn it on your own outside the institutional system.

    Economics has always been cyclical because, unlike the hard sciences, there is really nothing new to it. Economics is a behavioral science that requires incentivizing the producer. That’s it. Despite our complicated technological and connected world, economics still requires the same basic foundation of stable money and low taxes. Get that foundation correct and you get a vibrant, growing economy. Without exception.


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