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Issue #9 November 2017 Progressivism and Conservatism and Their Approach to Power in Society, article by Non Facies Furtum (p. 2, 3) Why You Should Become a Libertarian Right Now, Article by Insula Qui (p. 3-5) Review of: Making Economic Sense, Murray Rothbard:
Lessons from Rothbard and The Libertarian Forum, Anonymous Capitalism Works:
A Review of Man, Economy, and State, Chapter One, article by Scott Albright [This is the beginning of what will be a 12-part series on Rothbard’s economic treatise] After finishing chapter one of Man, Economy and State , by Murray Rothbard, the two prominent concepts that I learned more about are those of marginal utility and time preference. Murray Rothbard elaborates on isolationist economics to elucidate upon the discovery of economic principles that are derived from the actions of Robinson Crusoe (a fictional character used for illustrative purposes) who is stranded on an island. To simplify the matter, Rothbard uses two goods that Robinson desires as his most highly valued ends, that of consuming berries and leisure. If Robinson can pick 20 berries an hour and works 10 hours a day, he can consume 200 berries a day and 14 hours of leisure. If he decides to construct a stick, so that he can pick the berries more efficiently, increasing both his total output of berries and output per unit of time (say, per hour), he can only do this at the expense of forgoing some of his production and consumption of berries, and allocating time to produce the stick.
Among the libertarians who argue against this idea of open frontiers (at least as long as the Social State exists) are Murray Rothbard, Ron Paul Milton Friedman, HansHermann Hoppe , Stephan Kinsella , Lew Rockwell, Scott M.
Rothbard, and these will be duly considered as well.
Making Economic Sense, Murray Rothbard (Chapter 2), by Amelia Morris (p.
The End of Socialism and the Calculation Debate Revisited by Murray Rothbard (1991) provides a summary of the state of the debate.
4, 5, 6) What the State is Not, by Murray Rothbard (pg.