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Anarcho-Capitalist Books: The Machinery of Freedom, the Market for Liberty, Anarcho-Capitalist Literature, the Structure of Liberty

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This is nonfiction commentary. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: The Machinery of Freedom, the Market for Liberty, Anarcho-Capitalist Literature, the Structure of Liberty, New Libertarian Manifesto, the Libertarian Forum, the Voluntary City, Adventures in Lega This is nonfiction commentary. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: The Machinery of Freedom, the Market for Liberty, Anarcho-Capitalist Literature, the Structure of Liberty, New Libertarian Manifesto, the Libertarian Forum, the Voluntary City, Adventures in Legal Land. Source: Wikipedia. Free updates online. Not illustrated. Excerpt: The Market for Liberty is an anarcho-capitalist book written by Linda and Morris Tannehill, which according to Karl Hess has become "something of a classic." It was preceded by the self-published Liberty via the Market in 1969. Mary Ruwart credits the Tannehills and their book with winning her over to anarchism. Doug Casey was also converted to anarcho-capitalism after reading the book at the behest of Jarret Wollstein. According to the Ludwig von Mises Institute, it was written just following a period of intense study of the writings of both Ayn Rand and Murray Rothbard. It was the first significant anarchist work to hit the libertarian movement, coming into print a year before Rothbard's Power and Market although Rothbard's book had been written earlier. Like Murray Rothbard, the Tannehills oppose statutory law and advocated the usage of natural law as the basis for society; however, unlike Rothbard who aimed to explain what sort of libertarian legal code the market would create in an anarcho-capitalist society, the Tannehills saw it fit to merely point out that society would not be lawless in the absence of the state. Conversely, the Tannehills, in The Market for Liberty, spend a great deal of time outlining how different businesses and organisational structures would interact in a laissez-faire society, and how these interactions would create checks which would ultimately keep the tendency for crime low. In keeping with their belief in radical free market principles, they were ske...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=769915


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This is nonfiction commentary. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: The Machinery of Freedom, the Market for Liberty, Anarcho-Capitalist Literature, the Structure of Liberty, New Libertarian Manifesto, the Libertarian Forum, the Voluntary City, Adventures in Lega This is nonfiction commentary. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: The Machinery of Freedom, the Market for Liberty, Anarcho-Capitalist Literature, the Structure of Liberty, New Libertarian Manifesto, the Libertarian Forum, the Voluntary City, Adventures in Legal Land. Source: Wikipedia. Free updates online. Not illustrated. Excerpt: The Market for Liberty is an anarcho-capitalist book written by Linda and Morris Tannehill, which according to Karl Hess has become "something of a classic." It was preceded by the self-published Liberty via the Market in 1969. Mary Ruwart credits the Tannehills and their book with winning her over to anarchism. Doug Casey was also converted to anarcho-capitalism after reading the book at the behest of Jarret Wollstein. According to the Ludwig von Mises Institute, it was written just following a period of intense study of the writings of both Ayn Rand and Murray Rothbard. It was the first significant anarchist work to hit the libertarian movement, coming into print a year before Rothbard's Power and Market although Rothbard's book had been written earlier. Like Murray Rothbard, the Tannehills oppose statutory law and advocated the usage of natural law as the basis for society; however, unlike Rothbard who aimed to explain what sort of libertarian legal code the market would create in an anarcho-capitalist society, the Tannehills saw it fit to merely point out that society would not be lawless in the absence of the state. Conversely, the Tannehills, in The Market for Liberty, spend a great deal of time outlining how different businesses and organisational structures would interact in a laissez-faire society, and how these interactions would create checks which would ultimately keep the tendency for crime low. In keeping with their belief in radical free market principles, they were ske...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=769915

12 review for Anarcho-Capitalist Books: The Machinery of Freedom, the Market for Liberty, Anarcho-Capitalist Literature, the Structure of Liberty

  1. 5 out of 5

    Lynn

    http://lynnfikstad.wordpress.com/2011... http://lynnfikstad.wordpress.com/2011...

  2. 4 out of 5

    Dmitry

  3. 5 out of 5

    Craig Bolton

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    Liberbook

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  12. 4 out of 5

    Thomas Green

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