Politics After Dark #3 — Lipstick and Heels Edition With Sara Remini

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  •  Christopher Monko

    How Much Violence Will Rand Paul Use?

    Clearly we have seen developing within our movement a divide if you will, between libertarians who are strong supporters of Rand Paul and those who since the 2012 election have moved away from asking for permission to be free and want nothing to do with a “democratic process” (especially after what happened to the Ron Paul delegates at the RNC). I happen to fall on the latter and my question to those who support Rand Paul is this: How much violence (force) will a Rand Paul administration use against me to bend me to the will of that government? ie. What happens if I don’t pay my taxes to a Rand Paul government? Does he stick to libertarian beliefs and let me go about my life freely or will i be subject to aggression?

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  •  Mohammed M Shaker

    My CNN interview from December

    What is your opinion on this? A friend asked me to send this to him and when it first happened Ive seen generally great responses and some small amounts of mixed reviews. http://www.snappytv.com/tc/1107706

    Jump to Discussion Post 1 reply
  •  Jonathan Gillispie

    Ted Cruz: Enemy or Libertarian Friend?

    Seems as though libertarians are divided on Ted Cruz of whether or not he’s a libertarian. What do you think? Share your take below.

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  •  Zeroth Position

    Two views on Rand Paul

    http://tucker.liberty.me/2015/04/07/will-rand-paul-improve-libertys-prospects/ http://christophercantwell.com/2015/04/08/my-utter-lack-of-interest-in-rand-paul/ Thoughts?

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  •  Stephen Ayer

    For a New Liberty & Rand Paul

    In chapter 15 of For A New Liberty, Rothbard discusses two extremes that can lead to defection from the libertarian movement: 1. gradualism of the the utilitarians 2. extremism of the sectarians. The gradualist loses sight of the goal of ‘no state’ by conceding that some state is needed in the here and now. The extremist or purist rejects any attempts to move toward the goal that are not complete and immediate. The correct path, according to Rothbard, is to always keep sight on the goal and to not compromise in its attainment but to recognize that it will not likely be reached in a single bound. When I read the following I couldn’t help think of the discussions surrounding Rand Paul’s announcement that he is running for president. “For while libertarians have too often been opportunists who lose sight of or undercut their ultimate goal, some have erred in the opposite direction: fearing and condemning any advances toward the idea as necessarily selling out the goal itself. The tragedy is that these sectarians, in condemning all advances that fall short of the goal, serve to render vain and futile the cherished goal itself. For much as all of us would be overjoyed to arrive at total liberty at a single bound, the realistic prospects for such a mighty leap are limited. If social change is not always tiny and gradual, neither does it usually occur in a single leap. In rejecting any transitional approaches to the goal, then, these sectarian libertarians make it impossible for the goal itself ever to be reached. Thus, the sectarians can eventually be as fully “liquidationist” of the pure goal as the opportunists themselves.” Will Rand Paul’s candidacy be good for the cause of libertarianism or will it have no effect or worse, set the movement back? In many ways Rand appears to be the utilitarian gradualist, but could he just be a stepping stone on the path to the true libertarian goal of a stateless society?

    Jump to Discussion Post 4 replies

Description

This week, Politics After Dark is hosted by Sara Remini of Constitution Angels — protecting the Constitution in lipstick and heels.

(Rachel Mills is on a secret mission this week, abolishing the NSA. Rand Paul is her sidekick.)

For our guest we have a real treat — model, activist, and author of LibertyGlam.com, Reem Tahir! We’ll also have Beer & Bastards host Will Ricciardella and Christian Greve. Christian has been working in politics and campaigns for the better part of a decade, mostly at the municipal and state level.

Topics will include: gay marriage and “religious objections” for state officials, freedom of speech on the Internet, and the PATRIOT Act/FREEDOM Act/LIDLESSEYEOFSAURON Act.

If you want to join Sara and friends ON AIR to ask questions or offer comments, you’re welcome to! We’ll share the link during the show. Make sure your camera is on and you have headphones in!

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