Zitate von Murray Rothbard

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Murray Rothbard

Geburtstag: 2. März 1926
Todesdatum: 7. Januar 1995
Andere Namen:موری راتبارد

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Murray Newton Rothbard war ein US-amerikanischer Ökonom und politischer Philosoph. Er veröffentlichte auch Beiträge im Bereich der Geschichtswissenschaft.

Rothbard war maßgeblicher Vordenker der anarchokapitalistischen Bewegung in den USA und der Libertarian Party. Als Ökonom stand er in der Tradition der Österreichischen Schule. Kulturell war er konservativ eingestellt und wurde als junger Mann durch den Geist der amerikanischen Old Right beeinflusst und wird daher auch zum Paläolibertarismus zugerechnet.

Zitate Murray Rothbard

„Inflation, als eine betrügerische Verletzung des Eigentumsrechts, könnte in einem freien Markt nicht stattfinden.“

— Murray Rothbard
What Has Government Done To Our Money, Mises Institute, Auburn 1991, ISBN 978-1-61016-142-8, S. 48, books. google. de  [WQ]

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„Hinter dem honigsüßen, aber offenkundig absurden, Einstehen für Gleichheit, steckt ein rücksichtsloser Trieb sich selbst (die Elite) an die Spitze einer neuen Machthierarchie zu setzen.“

— Murray Rothbard
The Review of Austrian Economics: Volume 8, Number 1. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Boston/Dordrecht/London 1994, S. 54, books. google. com  [WQ]

„Die natürliche Tendenz eines Staates ist Inflation“

— Murray Rothbard
The Case for a 100 Percent Gold Dollar, Essay auf mises. org  [WQ]

„All interstate wars intensify aggression – maximize it“

— Murray N. Rothbard
Context: All interstate wars intensify aggression – maximize it … some wars are even more unjust than others. In other words, all government wars are unjust, although some governments have less unjust claims… As quoted in an [http://www.antiwar.com/orig/rothbard_on_war.html interview in Reason magazine (February 1973)].

„In 1756 Edmund Burke published his first work: Vindication of Natural Society. Curiously enough it has been almost completely ignored in the current Burke revival.“

— Murray N. Rothbard
Context: In 1756 Edmund Burke published his first work: Vindication of Natural Society. Curiously enough it has been almost completely ignored in the current Burke revival. This work contrasts sharply with Burke’s other writings, for it is hardly in keeping with the current image of the Father of the New Conservatism. A less conservative work could hardly be imagined; in fact, Burke’s Vindication was perhaps the first modern expression of rationalistic and individualistic anarchism. … "Anarchism" is an extreme term, but no other can adequately describe Burke’s thesis. Again and again, he emphatically denounces any and all government, and not just specific forms of government. … All government, Burke adds, is founded on one "grand error." It was observed that men sometimes commit violence against one another, and that it is therefore necessary to guard against such violence. As a result, men appoint governors among them. But who is to defend the people against the governors? … The anarchism of Burke’s Vindication is negative, rather than positive. It consists of an attack on the State rather than a positive blueprint of the type of society which Burke would regard as ideal. Consequently, both the communist and the individualist wings of anarchism have drawn sustenance from this work. [http://archive.lewrockwell.com/rothbard/rothbard11.html "Edmund Burke, Anarchist"], first published as "A Note on Burke’s Vindication of Natural Society" in the Journal of the History of Ideas, 19, 1 (January 1958), p. 114.

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„I define anarchist society as one where there is no legal possibility for coercive aggression against the person or property of any individual.“

— Murray N. Rothbard
Context: I define anarchist society as one where there is no legal possibility for coercive aggression against the person or property of any individual. Anarchists oppose the State because it has its very being in such aggression, namely, the expropriation of private property through taxation, the coercive exclusion of other providers of defense service from its territory, and all of the other depredations and coercions that are built upon these twin foci of invasions of individual rights. [http://www.mises.org/journals/lf/1975/1975_01.pdf "Society Without A State" in The Libertarian Forum (1975)].

„A less conservative work could hardly be imagined; in fact, Burke’s Vindication was perhaps the first modern expression of rationalistic and individualistic anarchism.“

— Murray N. Rothbard
Context: In 1756 Edmund Burke published his first work: Vindication of Natural Society. Curiously enough it has been almost completely ignored in the current Burke revival. This work contrasts sharply with Burke’s other writings, for it is hardly in keeping with the current image of the Father of the New Conservatism. A less conservative work could hardly be imagined; in fact, Burke’s Vindication was perhaps the first modern expression of rationalistic and individualistic anarchism. … "Anarchism" is an extreme term, but no other can adequately describe Burke’s thesis. Again and again, he emphatically denounces any and all government, and not just specific forms of government. … All government, Burke adds, is founded on one "grand error." It was observed that men sometimes commit violence against one another, and that it is therefore necessary to guard against such violence. As a result, men appoint governors among them. But who is to defend the people against the governors? … The anarchism of Burke’s Vindication is negative, rather than positive. It consists of an attack on the State rather than a positive blueprint of the type of society which Burke would regard as ideal. Consequently, both the communist and the individualist wings of anarchism have drawn sustenance from this work. [http://archive.lewrockwell.com/rothbard/rothbard11.html "Edmund Burke, Anarchist"], first published as "A Note on Burke’s Vindication of Natural Society" in the Journal of the History of Ideas, 19, 1 (January 1958), p. 114.

„Consequently, both the communist and the individualist wings of anarchism have drawn sustenance from this work.“

— Murray N. Rothbard
Context: In 1756 Edmund Burke published his first work: Vindication of Natural Society. Curiously enough it has been almost completely ignored in the current Burke revival. This work contrasts sharply with Burke’s other writings, for it is hardly in keeping with the current image of the Father of the New Conservatism. A less conservative work could hardly be imagined; in fact, Burke’s Vindication was perhaps the first modern expression of rationalistic and individualistic anarchism. … "Anarchism" is an extreme term, but no other can adequately describe Burke’s thesis. Again and again, he emphatically denounces any and all government, and not just specific forms of government. … All government, Burke adds, is founded on one "grand error." It was observed that men sometimes commit violence against one another, and that it is therefore necessary to guard against such violence. As a result, men appoint governors among them. But who is to defend the people against the governors? … The anarchism of Burke’s Vindication is negative, rather than positive. It consists of an attack on the State rather than a positive blueprint of the type of society which Burke would regard as ideal. Consequently, both the communist and the individualist wings of anarchism have drawn sustenance from this work. [http://archive.lewrockwell.com/rothbard/rothbard11.html "Edmund Burke, Anarchist"], first published as "A Note on Burke’s Vindication of Natural Society" in the Journal of the History of Ideas, 19, 1 (January 1958), p. 114.

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