Robbins poses a false alternative. Either you go into a relationship exclusively to give, or you go into a relationship exclusively to take.
The federal government cannot stand the idea that the Internet economy was a successful instance of (in today’s context) relatively unhampered market capitalism.
Businesses should not self-censor and appease those who bully them. They should uphold the right to free speech and liberty—and pressure governments everywhere to do their job of protecting business and the rest of us against the initiators of physical force.
The gold tax is the key to socialized money. We can never have a free market in money if gold is penalized with a tax every time the dollar loses value.
Either Republicans are the moral, spineless cowards most of them appear to be. Or they never had any principles to back away from, in the first place. Neither explanation inspires.
If the Kochs’ views were the same as George Soros’, I don’t think anti-capitalists would not complain as much.
Thinking merged with indoctrination — imposing any kind of agenda from authority — is not education; it’s schooling.
Barack Obama’s campaign promise to “fundamentally change the United States of America” hardly suggests love.
President Obama’s vision is that of a man brainwashed through an academic vision of multiculturalism, in which American exceptionalism has no place.
Arquette is trying to confuse two different issues here. One is equality under the law and the other is equality of outcome. She’s lumping the two together and acting as if they’re the same. But they’re not.
Your life depends on it.
Central planning creates the kind of inefficiency that brought down the Soviet Union. While Americans shopped in malls full of goods, Russians waited in long lines.
Liberals believe that black people’s fate is determined by the beneficence of white people and government programs.
Admitting students strictly on the basis of their academic qualifications, which might seem to be common sense, is rejected by many college admissions committees.
The notion that business should sacrifice its self-interest—profit—to some undefinable “collective good” is ludicrous.
The crowd possesses “local knowledge” that experts can’t begin to replicate.
When Alfred E. Neuman said “What me worry?” on the cover of Mad magazine, it was funny. But this message was not nearly as funny coming from President Barack Obama and his National Security Advisor, Susan Rice.
Why should one follow honesty systematically, as a principle?