/r/NeoAnarchism

Photograph via snooOG
  • Adopts most Anarchist/voluntarist values: Freedom, Non-Oppression, Associative government.
  • But, explicitly rejects class warfare and lies as political means.
  • Private and collective property are respected. As are any rules/advocacy to improve social value, efficiency and fairness, as long as such rules would be naturally adopted (voluntarily) by a community without coersion.
  • It is governance designed from the bottom up as power that would be freely given by equal association members free to leave and preferably free to depose the governors.
  • This reddit is a place to post ideas both introductory and positive of anarchism and humanism, and repost interesting content from elsewhere. Idealism of law, economics, philosophy and politics is focused on.

    Intro

    /r/NeoAnarchism

    228 Subscribers

    2

    Syndicalism in 30 seconds BAM!

    0 Comments
    2023/01/04
    14:09 UTC

    2

    Anarchism and democracy

    0 Comments
    2022/12/21
    19:10 UTC

    1

    andre pt 3

    0 Comments
    2020/11/05
    09:29 UTC

    1

    Andre Pt Two

    0 Comments
    2020/02/14
    10:25 UTC

    3

    Post leftism

    What do you guys think about it? also

    Government?

    10 Comments
    2018/08/31
    05:16 UTC

    1

    Rules for rulers - similarity between dictatorship and democracy.

    0 Comments
    2016/10/25
    16:31 UTC

    2

    one minute explanation Gross Domestic Product (GDP) and Government Revenue

    0 Comments
    2016/07/25
    10:49 UTC

    2

    A conservative/libertarian argument for high taxes.

    The shorter argument is Higher corporate taxes specifically create jobs and wealth because redistributed wealth is money that producers can/will work to get back.

    The very slightly longer argument is there is no need to fabricate a culture of work as a stand-in for a culture of slavery which forces "acceptable" tax redistribution to include some deserving test based on effort/work.

    4 Comments
    2012/11/09
    14:15 UTC

    3

    Is anarchism a necessity for humanism?

    I recently engaged a liberal in a short debate about principles. She never revealed her principles, which I assume to be the protection of entitlements and unearned privileges at any cost, while I broke down the NAP and how everything pretty much develops from there.

    Knowing I have an economics degree, she then ended the debate with, "You're an economist. I'm a humanist." I explained that I know she's voting for Obama who is most definitely not a humanist. I don't understand why liberals feel so elitist, especially in such a way as to declare themselves something they through their own admission and political acts cannot truly be.

    Where can a humanist draw the line and be confrontational? And, as a philosophy for practice, is humanism a possibility for someone who tries to or rather has to participate in community and civic activities due to their profession?

    18 Comments
    2012/10/26
    16:43 UTC

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