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In another article, you call yourself a libertarian....I'm confused.... Do you think that the guy who thinks of a thing, postulates how to bring it to being, slaves and struggles to make a prototype, jumps through all the patent hoops, builds a company, assembles an appropriate workforce to carry out the "thing" on a large scale and bring it to the masses on a large scale has no right to the rewards of his efforts? He/She is the PAYER! How can he/she be overpaid you ninny! You obviously have no idea of how the risk/reward system works. Hard work and diligence gains much. Take a 401K for a simplistic example. Think about it twerp... Time x Effort = $
Agitator, do you collect money from some Democrat source for every post you make? I am new here, but can't seem to come to any other conclusion, since your arguments are so weak and generic (scripted). I'm guessing you're not fooling many here. Please find a useful purpose for your life and flourish in it. :) God bless
Nice rant, I'd say you're at your wits end....me too.
The term classical liberalism was applied in retrospect to distinguish earlier 19th-century liberalism from the newer social liberalism.[6] The phrase classical liberalism is also sometimes used to refer to all forms of liberalism before the 20th century, and some conservatives and libertarians use the term classical liberalism to describe their belief in the primacy of economic freedom and minimal government. It is not always clear which meaning is intended.
and utilitarianism, and a belief in progress. Classical liberals established political parties that were called "liberal", although in the United States classical liberalism came to dominate both existing major political parties.[1] There was a revival of interest in classical liberalism in the 20th century led by Friedrich Hayek and Milton Friedman.[4] In the late 19th century, classical liberalism developed into neo-classical liberalism, which argued for government to be as small as possible in order to allow the exercise of individual freedom. In its most extreme form, it advocated Social Darwinism. Libertarianism is a modern form of neo-classical liberalism.[5]
Classical liberalism is a philosophy committed to the ideal of limited government, liberty of individuals including freedom of religion, speech, press, assembly, and free markets.[1] Classical liberalism developed in the 19th century in Western Europe, and the Americas. Although classical liberalism built on ideas that had already developed by the end of the 18th century, it advocated a specific kind of society, government and public policy required as a result of the Industrial Revolution and urbanization.[2] Notable individuals who have contributed to classical liberalism include Jean-Baptiste Say, Thomas Malthus and David Ricardo.[3] It drew on the economics of Adam Smith, a psychological understanding of individual liberty, natural law
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