quinta-feira, 19 de abril de 2007

Falemos de coisas realmente interessantes

Pelo mais jovem (e brilhante) estrela do firmamento austro-libertarian-ancap, Professor Edward Stringham [adjunct scholar of the Mises Institute, teaches economics at San Jose State University. He is president of the Association of Private Enterprise Education and editor of the Journal of Private Enterprise.]

* Recomendando em primeiro a audição deste material:
Anarchism as a Research Paradigm (video)
Authors Forum: "Anarchy and Law" Audio Files
(Sobre o livro)
Extensions of Rothbardian Anarchist Analytics Audio Files
(Sobre o primeiro mercado de capitais: Amsterdão e a criaçao da primeira companhia por acções - a East India - a partir do ano de 1600, desenvolvido sem qualquer "enforcement of the law"- os contratos não eram sequer reconhecidos pela lei o que fazia com que uma das partes podia requerer a anulação - tendo criado até todos os produtos da chamada finança avançada, como forwards e opções, etc).

* Intervenção na CNBC (Youtube)
* E o artigo: Market Chosen Law [E dizendo o óbvio: In the case of global trade, where there is no monopolist enforcer, would there be chaos? These questions may seem absurd, but they are all analogous to the original criticisms against polycentric law enforcement. There is no single world government that has jurisdiction over all traders, yet somehow — astonishingly — companies are able to do business. Even though anarchy exists between nations, firms are able to engage in commerce peacefully. Since there is no coercively imposed and enforced legal system, obviously something else must provide order; else, no one would deal internationally. Many bodies of privately created law have been adopted voluntarily in order to facilitate business.]

* E agora a publicação do livro: "Anarchy and Law" Roderick Long writes: "This nearly 700-page book is quite simply the definitive collection on free-market anarchism. Its forty chapters include contributions from Randy Barnett, Bruce Benson, Bryan Caplan, Roy Childs, Anthony de Jasay, David Friedman, John Hasnas, Hans Hoppe, Jeff Hummel, Don Lavoie, Murray Rothbard, the Tannehills, and many more, including even your humble correspondent. It also features historical classics by Voltairine de Cleyre, Gustave de Molinari, Lysander Spooner, and Benjamin Tucker, among others. It covers both moral arguments and economic ones; it ranges over both abstract theory and historical examples. It even includes important criticisms of market anarchism, like Tyler Cowen’s and Robert Nozick’s, along with anarchist replies. This, here and now, is it. Wonder no more what is the market anarchist book to recommend to the anarcho-curious or wave menacingly at the statist heathen; it’s this one. "

Table of Contents

1. Introduction—Edward P. Stringham

Section I: Theory of Private Property Anarchism

2. Police, Law, and the Courts—Murray Rothbard

3. The Machinery of Freedom: Guide to a Radical Capitalism (excerpt)—David Friedman
4. Market for Liberty (excerpt)—Morris and Linda Tannehill
5. Pursuing Justice in a Free Society: Crime Prevention and the Legal Order—Randy Barnett
6. Capitalist Production and the Problem of Public Goods—Hans Hoppe
7. National Defense and the Public-Goods Problem—Jeffrey Rogers Hummel and Don Lavoie
8. Defending a Free Nation—Roderick Long
9. The Myth of the Rule of Law—John Hasnas

Section II: Debate

10. The State—Robert Nozick

11. The Invisible Hand Strikes Back—Roy A. Childs
12. Robert Nozick and the Immaculate Conception of the State—Murray Rothbard
13. Objectivism and the State: An Open Letter to Ayn Rand—Roy Childs
14. Do We Ever Really Get Out of Anarchy?—Alfred G. Cuzan
15. Law as a Public Good: The Economics of Anarchy—Tyler Cowen
16. Law as a Private Good: A Response to Tyler Cowen on the Economics of Anarchy—David Friedman
17. Rejoinder to David Friedman on the Economics of Anarchy—Tyler Cowen
18. Networks, Law and the Paradox of Cooperation—Bryan Caplan and Edward Stringham
19. Conflict, Cooperation and Competition in Anarchy—Tyler Cowen and Daniel Sutter
20. Conventions: Some Thoughts on the Economics of Ordered Anarchy—Anthony De Jasay
21. Can Anarchy Save Us from Leviathan?—Andrew Rutten
22. Government: Unnecessary but Inevitable—Randall Holcombe
23. Is Government Inevitable? Comment on Holcombe’s Analysis—Peter Leeson and Edward Stringham

Section III: History of Anarchist Thought

24. Gustave de Molinari and the Anti-statist Liberal Tradition (excepts)—David Hart

25. Vindication of Natural Society(excerpt)—Edmund Burke
26. The Production of Security—Gustave de Molinari
27. Individualist Anarchism in the United States: The Origins—Murray Rothbard
28. Anarchism and American Traditions—Voltairine de Cleyre
29. On Civil Government—David Lipscomb
30. No Treason: The Constitution of No Authority (excerpt)—Lysander Spooner
31. Trial by Jury—Lysander Spooner
32. Relation of the State to the Individual—Benjamin Tucker
33. Political and Economic Overview—David Osterfeld

Section IV: Historical Case Studies of Non-Government Law Enforcement

34. Are Public Goods Really Common Pools? Considerations of the Evolution of Policing and Highways in England—Bruce Benson

35. Property Rights in Celtic Irish Law—Joseph Peden
36. Private Creation and Enforcement of Law: A Historical Case—David Friedman
37. The Role of Institutions in the Revival of Trade: The Law Merchant, Private Judges, and the Champagne Fairs—Paul Milgrom, Douglass North, and Barry Weingast
38. Legal Evolution in Primitive Societies—Bruce Benson
39. American Experiment in Anarcho-Capitalism: The Not So Wild, Wild West—Terry Anderson and P. J. Hill
40. Order Without Law (excerpt)—Robert Ellickson

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