Free To Choose Network is a 501(c)3 public organization, and as such all contributions are deductible to the full extent allowed by law.

We welcome support for both annual operating costs and for specific projects. If you want to know more about what projects are in the pipeline, please call Amanda Paliswat at 814-833-7140 or email

If you would like to make a contribution right now, please enter the amount(s) you would like to contribute, then click the Contribute button below. Your contribution will be processed securely by PayPal.

Enter Your Amount:  
If you prefer to mail your contribution to us, click here for a printable form.
If you wish to wire your contribution or give in a form other than currency, please call us at 814-833-7140.
Freedom - If You Can Keep It (WT)

Freedom - If You Can Keep It (WT) looks at the most contentious issues in our history and today through the lens of the Constitution. This groundbreaking three-part series explores how the Framers put freedom in writing in the summer of 1787; how freedom spread over the centuries to all of “we the people”; and how we risk freedom today by ignoring the words of the Framers and failing to sustain freedom in the face of the ever-growing power of the Congress and the President.

Our guide is Judge Douglas Ginsburg—a preeminent expert on the Constitution, who has 30 years of experience on the federal court of appeals in Washington. Throughout the series, experts of all stripes—conservative, progressive, and libertarian—will debate key issues of liberty: freedom of religion, civil rights, separation of powers, and more. And “we the people” will speak our minds.

The Cost of Freedom (WT)

Following the Vietnam War, the draft was ended and U.S. defense expenditures declined. Consequently, Warsaw Pact forces outnumbered NATO forces three to one in Europe—destabilizing deterrence in the region. Secretary of Defense Harold Brown therefore sought to “offset” the numerical advantages held by U.S. adversaries. The result was a long and expensive R&D initiative which emphasized satellite positioning and communication, precision-guided weapons, and a new field of research: stealth. The systems which emerged were never used against Soviet forces but were directly responsible for the ease with which Iraqi Forces were defeated in the Gulf War and, while expensive to develop, came to define the way America’s military operates today.

The United States has maintained the most powerful military in the world in order to effectively project power around the world, protect American interests, and serve as an effective deterrent to adversaries—but at what cost? With an annual military budget of about $640 billion dollars the U.S. spends more on its military than the next 15 most powerful militaries combined. This one-hour documentary examines the questions, in light of a mounting U.S. budget deficit, of how much power is necessary and what does America, and the world, get for the money spent?

Thomas Sowell: Contrary to What You Were Saying

A companion film for an authorized biography that focuses on how Sowell drew conclusions from his research. Sowell is not a black conservative, but one of the country’s foremost social commentators—without qualification. Why do policy leaders ignore data?

Whatever Happened to Free Speech?

A 3-part series including first-hand accounts to address the erosion of debating conflicting ideas and its terrifying effect on the future of living in a free society. Our project goes beyond recent campus-based events to explore the true meaning of free speech and the advancement of human well-being.

Outside the Box

Outside the Box tells Eli Steele’s story of being a multi-ethnic dad in today’s America, and how his son went from being multi-ethnic to black because of the LA School district. Why do we try to fit people into a box?

Human Race

Human Race is a story about choosing individuality over group/racial identity, about allowing people to decide how to define themselves. We meet several mixed-ethnicity people who identify as “human” over their ethnicity. Unite rather than divide!


Naysayers is a dramatization based on a short story by award-winning author Orson Scott Card. It explores science by consensus, and how those who dare say nay can be marginalized.