irad-spring13-coverimage

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The Revolution Comes to Turkey (2013)

This is the third issue of the Molinari Institute’s quarterly magazine, The Industrial Radical. Editor Roderick Long writes, The third issue (Spring 2013) of The Industrial Radical will be back from the printers and on its way to subscribers shortly, … Continue reading

ma38-repudiation-now

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Repudiation Now (2009, 2013)

These three articles raise a challenge against the inter-national system of debt and the crippling burden inflicted by neoliberal debt policies and financial institutions on people who should not be shaken down for even one dime of the oligarchs’ power-trips and “development” policies. A liberated society means a society where no-one is forced to pay off debts for political capitalists, and the only humane, or even sane, demand is total and unconditional Repudiation Now. Continue reading

ma34

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No Matter Who You Vote For, The Winner Is Always The Government

This is a booklet against elections, parties, constitutional government and voting. It reprints eight essays on Anarchist politics by Charles W. John­son, Kevin Carson, and Roderick T. Long – and a special guest ap­pear­ance by Randolph Bourne – on the fail­ure of electoral politics, the struct­ur­al limits that quarantine and neutral­ize any threat of reform from within party politicking, and the pos­si­bil­ity and promise of radical activism and d.i.y. social trans­form­at­ion, beyond the quag­mire of majoritarian votes, party politick­ing, polit­ic­al lobbying, legal­ist­ic reforms and elected govern­ment. Continue reading

ma26

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State Capitalism and the Many Monopolies (2011)

In this essay, the individualist Anarchist writer Charles Johnson offers an analysis of the concrete mechanisms of capitalism, and of how the revolutionary potential of free economic relationships is diverted and deformed when markets are constrained to labor under bosses, monopoly and government. Johnson revisits, and updates, Benjamin Tucker’s classic “Four Monopolies” analysis of state capitalism: the case for Tucker’s free-market anticapitalism is stronger than ever, as we take into account not only the growth and retrenchment of the Land Monopoly, Money Monopoly, Patent Monopoly, and Protectionist Monopoly, but also the metastatic spread of state-capitalist monopolies into Agribusiness, Infrastructure, Utilities, Health Care, and Regulatory Protectionism. Continue reading

ma22

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Socialize, Don’t Privatize (2007)

Market Anarchists should oppose neoliberalism and its so-called “privatization” schemes because we are for free markets and private property. What they call “privatization” means only private profit from political power. What we mean is something entirely different, and it may be time to mint some new language in order to talk about the difference. Continue reading

ma18

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Spontaneous Order — Five Theses on Freed-Market Social Movements and Self-Regulating Anarchy (2011)

In “Five Theses on Freed-Market Social Movements and Self-Regulating Anarchy,” Sheldon Richman, Charles Johnson, and David D’Amato look at the social and economic possibilities for social order to emerge without the need to impose social control – for spontaneous order and people-powered social movements against capitalism, racism, and ecocide within an anarchic freed market. Includes Richman’s “Regulation Red Herring,” D’Amato’s “The Free Market’s Regulatory Model,” and Johnson’s “We Are Market Forces,” “I Oppose Civil Rights Acts because I Support Civil Rights Movements,” and “The Clean Water Act vs. Clean Water.” Continue reading

ma16-image

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Liberty, Equality, Solidarity (2008)

The purpose of this essay is political revolution. And I don’t mean a revolution in libertarian political theory, or a revolutionary new political strategy, or the kind of revolution that consists in electing a cadre of new and better politicians … Continue reading

ma14

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Libertarian Feminism — Can This Marriage Be Saved? (2005)

The case for a radical libertarian feminism — a critique of the state and of patriarchy which understands both as parts of an interlocking system of oppression, and which draws on the insights of both radical libertarianism, and radical feminism, … Continue reading

ma13

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Libertarianism Through Thick and Thin (2008)

Libertarians and anarchists all agree on the need for a free society, based on principles of individual liberty and free association. But once we are free, what kind of associations should we voluntarily form? Should we see our opposition to state coercion as a thin commitment, which can be happily joined to absolutely any set of values and projects, as long as they are carried out non-coercively? Should anti-statists happily accept any social arrangement, as long as it’s peaceful? Or should we see opposition to state coercion as one strand among others in a thick bundled of intertwined social commitments, aiming to resist multiple, interlocking systems of oppression? Continue reading

ma10

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Women and the Invisible Fist (2008)

Because of … the way in which that pervasive, diffuse threat of violence constrains the liberty of women in everyday life to move and act and live as they want, libertarians and anarchists must recognize patriarchy as a system of violent political oppression older, no less invasive, and no less powerful, than the violence of the police state or the warfare state. Continue reading