The Definition of Libertarian: What Is Libertarian?

Reade This Landmark Book, A Most Comprehensive Survey of a Divers and Formidable Moovement in Politikal and Philosophical Thought:


The Ron Paul Revolution in Retrospect

The Rand Paul Revolution?

The Tea Party Movement

The Libertarian Party

The Free State Project

The Seasteading Movement

The Austrian Economists

The Anarchists

The Voluntaryists: Stefan Molyneux and Peaceful Parenting

The Agorists: Market Alternatives as Subversion

Objectivism: The Philosophy of Ayn Rand

The Ronald Reagan Revolution

The Crypto-Anarchists: Digital Currency and 3D Printed Guns

WikiLeaks and the Power of Disclosures

The Beltway Libertarians: Think Tanks

State Sovereignty Libertarians

The Psychological Libertarians

Wednesday, May 11, 2011

The Conspicuously Quiet Anti-War Movement

Recently, I've criticized (here and here) certain elements within the Tea Party movement as "teocons" for speaking the language of fiscal conservatism, while unabashedly pursuing an agenda of growing America's military and police state. Now I want to highlight an article by Bob Morris, a colleague of mine at the California Independent Voter Network, who takes a look at the lack of earnestness in some segments of the anti-war movement, which was at its height under Bush, and suddenly became conspicuously quiet after President Obama took office, despite his seamless continuation of Bush era foreign policy.

It's funny really. The fake Tea Party guys act like they want less government, but all they really care about is continuing the wars. The fake anti-war guys act like they want fewer wars, but all they really care about is more government. Anyway, check out Morris' article here.

Wes Messamore,
Editor in Chief, THL
Articles | Author's Page

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