1.No Charges For Cop Filmed Breaking Man's Face For Failure To ID, "Shoulder Thrust" Made Cop Fear For His Safety
2.This is What a High School Football Game Looks Like In a Police State
3.Very Large Cop Waylays High School Girl, Chaos Ensues After Students Become Angry at the Deputy
4.Man Imprisoned For Decades On False Child Molestation Charge Freed After Claim Recanted
5.Washington Cop Attempts to Incite Photographer by Invading Personal Space
6.Casino Can Steal NJ Man's Home Through Eminent Domain For No Specific Reason, Judge Rules
7.Texas Cop Indicted For Stealing Cash Out Of People's Wallets After Asking For ID
8.Deputy Tries Using Civil Asset Forfeiture On DVD From Convenience Store, Loses Job
9.Baltimore Prosecutors Withdraw Evidence Rather Than Talk About Police Department's Stingray Usage
10.This One Police Department Shot 92 Dogs in Three Years. One of the Officers Has Killed 25 By Himself
What It Feels Like to Be an Anarcholibertarianby Don Stacy
Strike The Root
One of my favorite libertarian articles is a January 2009 blog post by Professor John Hasnas entitled "What It Feels Like To Be a Libertarian." Hasnas is an Associate Professor of Business at Georgetown's McDonough School of Business, a visiting Associate Professor of Law at Georgetown University Law Center, and Director of the Georgetown Institute for the Study of Market and Ethics. His essay has nothing to do with libertarian bioethics, my usual topic of choice, but the theme he considers has been so rarely addressed that I thought I should bring his tract to the attention of the libertarian community.
In this post, Professor Hasnas compares the internal life of the libertarian to the internal life of Cassandra, the Greek mythological heroine. To refresh the reader's memory, Cassandra was the most beautiful daughter of King Priam and Queen Hecuba of Troy. Apollo, the sun god, offered Cassandra the gift of prophecy in exchange for her love. Cassandra accepted the proposal, but then betrayed Apollo by refusing his advances after she had already received the prophetic gift. Apollo retaliated by cursing Cassandra, proclaiming that her prophecies would be accurate but disbelieved by all.
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