Blog description.

Accentuating the Liberal in Classical Liberal: Advocating Ascendency of the Individual & a Politick & Literature to Fight the Rise & Rise of the Tax Surveillance State. 'Illigitum non carborundum'.

Liberty and freedom are two proud words that have been executed from the political lexicon: they were frog marched and stood before a wall of blank minds, then forcibly blindfolded, and shot, with the whimpering staccato of ‘equality’ and ‘fairness’ resounding over and over. And not only did this atrocity go unreported by journalists in the mainstream media, they were in the firing squad.

The premise of this blog is simple: the Soviets thought they had equality, and welfare from cradle to grave, until the illusory free lunch of redistribution took its inevitable course, and cost them everything they had. First to go was their privacy, after that their freedom, then on being ground down to an equality of poverty only, for many of them their lives as they tried to escape a life behind the Iron Curtain. In the state-enforced common good, was found only slavery to the prison of each other's mind; instead of the caring state, they had imposed the surveillance state to keep them in line. So why are we accumulating a national debt to build the slave state again in the West? Where is the contrarian, uncomfortable literature to put the state experiment finally to rest?

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Thursday, November 22, 2012

Slaves Would Vote for Their Slavery, And Mine Also.

Doing the rounds of Twitter, and so good, I'm putting it here. Here's why we all live in surveillance slave states now:


  1. Spot on, socialism and fascism is todays slavery.

    1. And it's only when you're the one paying the tax, that you realise there is no such thing as free health, education, etc, just incentives turned on their head (and therefore morality). Someone has to pay the price. I use the below quote so often, but like this poster it's just so good:

      'The Soviets thought they had free health-care, but it ended costing them everything they had.'

      Clive James.