Strategic Default Books
This ebook exposes the limitations of libertarian thought in the wake of the financial destruction established through the City of London. Other libertarian issues are covered such as racism and self regulation.
We all have a libertine streak within us. However, that desire for unbridled freedom is quite different than formal libertarian philosophy. Becoming a libertarian requires buying into the assumptions of that philosophy. The utopian ideals of the movement include some noble virtues, such as the elevation of peace and self reliance. However, other assumptions about human nature are simply not based in real observation. This relates not only to their views about race and economics, but about their views of the role of government in our lives. All Americans should have a healthy mistrust of government, because that is how a democracy should work. However, libertarian assumptions go way too far. There are other institutions that have proven themselves untrustworthy, such as the too-big-to-fail banks in the United States and even the Federal Reserve Bank. We can look into those institutions as well as into European and UK economic behavior for answers for how we should view libertarianism going forward. Libertarian thought was buttressed by the way the Captains of Industry (the Robber Barons) ran roughshod over regulation in the Gilded Age. Yet, their solution is to have no regulation at all. The assumptions made in the foundational thought of libertarians is flawed, as is the concept of no regulation. Lessons from Wall Street and especially from Thatcher's Great Britain will give us evidence of how American society has become separated and subject to the New Financial Order. Even freedom has been turned on its head by libertarian thought. Before any of you decide to choose that philosophy as a path to freedom, this little book will give you pause. Libertarianism is both a philosophy and a passion. But that passion has already done great damage to the world, and to our nation, as you will see.