View Full Version : The Stateless Society
04-10-2009, 07:33 AM
The Stateless Society
on Apr.03, 2009, under Articles
An Examination of Alternatives
by Stefan Molyneux
If the Twentieth Century proved anything, it is that the single greatest danger to human life are the thugs of the centralized political State, who extinguished more than 170 million souls during the bloodiest rampage in recorded history. By any rational standard, modern States are the last and greatest remaining predators
04-10-2009, 04:04 PM
What the author tends to diminish in his assertions is the importance of the family/tribal group or clan if you will in micro/macro politics. A strong centralized government is supposed to act as a shifting fulcrum to redistribute advantage and create equalities and thus foster competition in what would become monopolar plutocracies which would eventually become eroded by underclasses spawning chaotic periods that would foster the next monopolar plutocracy. Yes, ultimately, as the founders believed, government would act as a bulwark against royalist oppression.
04-12-2009, 07:10 AM
that idea that strong centralized government would be any kind of bulwark would have been hotly debated at the least. As we are seeing, it is no protection at all. There may be remedy according to the humans behind http://thinkfree.ca in our human rights and understanding the system and it's language. check out the video section.
04-13-2009, 04:02 PM
Oddly enough, A properly functioning counterbalanced system will always have some corruption. It's the fallible essence of those that man the helm. Until we vanquish tribalism and affiliations, they will always make the system lopsided, no matter the Ideal or the word count devoted to a website.
04-16-2009, 10:19 PM
some corruption might be unavoidable, but absolute tyranny is unacceptable. i have only recently become aware of the whole corporate/admiralty law vs. common law position. i must say it is very interesting at the least. peace
04-17-2009, 01:07 AM
04-17-2009, 04:49 PM
Contract law always supercedes common civil law. That is telling of a society. But as all basis in law, over and above napoleonic code, the staple is borne from the original Roman institution. And yes, those pesky certificates bind you as a 'subject' or subject to supercilious buggering until you bug out.
08-25-2009, 11:58 PM
yes they do bind you but only until you find remedy in the form of a notice of understanding and intent and a claim to right. In essence there is no need to wait till you bug out to bugger out and be free from commercial legal proceedings. It is all about jurisdiction.
08-26-2009, 12:14 AM
08-26-2009, 01:34 AM
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