Many libertarians want to like Elon Musk. He just gave them a reason to. Not because he has decided to stop relying on government to help him sell electric cars. But because he came out against government forcing people to submit to injections.
In Part 2 of this series, I pointed to an op-ed published by The Hill written by self-labeled "libertarian-conservative" Steven Calabresi.
An op-ed in yesterday's New York Times provides a good example of the libertarian-conservative mush or hash that the libertarian philosophy has become.
One of the most notable aspects of the libertarian movement is the dearth of articles, books, and speeches calling for the dismantling of America's national-security state and the restoration of our nation's founding governmental system of a limi
Think independently and in your best interests. Let your ideology wisely guide you not partisanly control you.
Libertarianism is not and does not pretend to be a complete moral, or aesthetic theory; it is only a political theory, that is, the important subset of moral theory that deals with the proper role of violence in social life.
"The desire of gold is not for gold. It is for the means of freedom and benefit." -- Ralph Waldo Emerson
In his interview with Fox News commentator Laura Ingraham on Tuesday, President Trump declared "I'm somewhat libertarian; I have to be honest with you; Rand Paul will tell you that…."
If you're under the age of 40 and you're reading this, chances are very good that your interest in the liberty movement was sparked by three-time presidential candidate and veteran Texas Congressman Ron Paul.
You can bet your last Ron Paul Dollar (remember those?) that Dr. Paul will be speaking hard truths, bucking the system and standing his ground until the day he dies. Libertarians will likely never find a champion quite like him.