I had been meaning to post something on this for awhile, but never got around to it. For those of you who have been around Austrian Economics and libertarianism for awhile, you have probably come across Critical Review, edited by Jeff Friedman, in one way or another. It's been around for about 20 years and has been a great outlet for a lot of Austrian and libertarian material over the years, and Pete, Dave and I can say we were in Vol. 1, Issue 1, way back in the day.
Starting with volume 19, it is now being published by Routledge and it looks terrific. The latest issue contains an introductory essay by Friedman that both summarizes CR's history and provides a nice overview of the "project" he sees the journal engaged in: bringing Hayekian-Austrian ideas about ignorance to the study of politics. Rather than assuming, a la public choice, that political actors are self-interested and sufficiently knowledgeable to know which policies will best forward that self-interest, what does politics look like if we assume that both voters and political actors are ignorant in the Hayekian sense? It will come as no surprise that Bryan Caplan has an article in this issue along with several contributions from political scientists on expertise, ignorance, and public opinion.
You can find the abstracts of the current issue here, along with subscription information. Back issues are not currently available online but I know that Jeff is in the process of making that happen. When it does, I'll let you know because there's a lot of classic articles in those old issues that are useful for those interested in Austrian economics.