Chuck Moulton is an Ph.D. student in economics at George Mason University (the most libertarian economics program in the world). Having finished all coursework, he is currently working on his dissertation on free banking (money without government). Chuck has taught Money & Banking, International Economics, and Mathematical Economics to undergraduate economics majors at GMU. He edits a blog on free banking authored by leading academics in the field. Chuck also holds a M.A. in economics, a J.D. in law, and a B.S. in mathematics. He is licensed to practice law in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and California.

Chuck registered as a Libertarian the day he turned 18. He is a Life Member of the Libertarian Party and pledges $100/month to the national LP. Chuck currently serves as Elections Committee chair of the Pennsylvania LP. He previously served as chair of the Virginia LP, chair of the Pennsylvania LP, an at-large member of the California LP Executive Committee, and secretary of the Pennsylvania LP.

Chuck currently serves as chair of the LP Judicial Committee (2016-2018). He was vice-chair of the Libertarian National Committee 2006-2008. Chuck chaired the 2/17/2008 LNC meeting, half the 7/3/2006 LNC meeting, and portions of the 2008 national convention (filling in for Bill Redpath). During the 2004-2006 term he served as a regional alternate. Chuck chaired the 2014 Bylaws and Rules Committee, having also served on the committee in 2010, 2012, 2016, and 2018. He was appointed to a special committee to reformat the LNC Policy manual during the 2008-2010 term.

Chuck ran for U.S. Congress as a Libertarian in 2004 (then 25 years old). He participated in 5 televised debates with his Republican and Democrat opponents, set up hundreds of yard signs, and spread the libertarian message in numerous newspaper, radio, and television interviews.

Chuck was elected (as a Libertarian) to a 4 year term as Judge of Elections of Whitpain-2 in Montgomery County, PA. In that capacity he oversees elections for his precinct.

Chuck started the Libertarian Party Facebook page (over 500,000 likes) and the LP LinkedIn page (over 2,900 members). In Pennsylvania he sent out a candidate recruitment letter mail merged with local offices up for election by precinct; several Libertarians were elected to partisan office as a result. In Virginia he wrote a program to populate the database with election districts from U.S. Congress down to precinct (including school board, town council, etc.) for free and leveraged it to recruit the most active slate of general assembly candidates in a decade. He continually brainstorms new approaches and collaborates with colleagues to exectute that vision.