RNH has taken on the project of putting online scholarly works on economic freedom and enterprise, some of which have long been out of print and inaccessible. Partners in this project include Atlas Network and ACRE, Alliance of Conservatives and Reformists in Europe. Already, five works in the series are accessible on Google Books, and they can be read by clicking on the book titles:
- Individual Transferable Quotas in Theory and Practice, published in 1999. One of the authors is Professor Anthony Scott, one of the pioneers of fisheries economics. The nature and development of the fisheries systems in New Zealand and Iceland are described and discussed. Edited by Professors Ragnar Arnason and Hannes H. Gissurarson.
- Cutting Taxes to Increase Prosperity, published in 2007 as a part of a research project on taxation and welfare for the Icelandic Ministry of Finance, supervised by Professor Hannes H. Gissurarson. The authors include distinguished economists, such as Nobel Laureate Edward C. Prescott and Professors Pascal Salin, Brendan Walsh and Ragnar Arnason. Edited by Dr. Tryggvi Thor Herbertsson og Professor Gissurarson.
- Ahrif skattahaekkana a hagvoxt og lifskjor [The Impact by Tax Increases on Economic Growth and Living Standards], published in 2009 as a part of a research project on taxation and welfare for the Icelandic Ministry of Finance, supervised by Professor Hannes H. Gissurarson. The author, Professor Gissurarson, discusses Hegel’s and Rawls’ theories of the welfare state, the relevance of the index of economic freedom and the impact of taxation on economic growth and welfare.
- Tekjudreifing og skattar [Income Distribution and Taxation], published in 2014. Written by experts on these issues, including Professor Ragnar Arnason, statistician Dr. Helgi Tomasson and economist Dr. Axel Hall. Edited by Professors Arnason and Birgir Thor Runolfsson. With an English Summary.
- The Icelandic Fisheries: Sustainable and Profitable, published in 2015. The author, Professor Hannes H. Gissurarson, describes the Icelandic system of ITQs, individual transferable quotas, which has been a resounding economic success, while other nations have to subsidise their fisheries.