Voluntaryists Are Modern Day Abolitionists

Aztec Human Sacrifice, It May Not Be A Perfect System 1

Each of our lives is a message to future generations. Our thoughts, actions, and words are recorded in the ledger of history for those that will follow us long after we return to dust. What message do you want your life to say? When you are old, withered, and decrepit, what will you tell the younger generation when they ask you, “What did you do when the United States empire was in it’s death throes? What did you do when the US military was wreaking havoc throughout the world? What did you do when throngs of people were being kidnapped and caged for victimless crimes like having the wrong kind of plant in their pockets or feeding homeless? What did you do when people were being mass murdered by drone bombings for accidentally being born in the wrong geographical location? What did you do when at least half of every productive person’s earnings where being plundered away by the State to be spent on war, destruction, and death? What did you do when the State conducted mass surveillance on innocent people under the pretext of security?” I want to have a better answer than, “I just paid my taxes and followed the law.” My articles, videos, and interviews are a snapshot of my thoughts. I want to leave nothing to chance or interpretation.


Modern day Anarchists/Voluntaryists are equivalent to the Abolitionists of the 19th century. The Abolitionists did not oppose chain slavery because they knew how the future will turn out or how the cotton would be picked. They opposed chain slavery on moral grounds alone. They opposed chain slavery because they knew in their hearts that owning and controlling another human being by force is immoral and wrong. Consequentially modern day Anarchists/Voluntaryists oppose Statism AKA belief in authority AKA belief that the State is necessary for the healthy functioning of civilization on moral grounds primarily. The modern individual, like the slave of the 19th century, did not consent to even a small percentage of the laws, regulations, and taxes forcefully imposed upon him by his political masters.


To be a Voluntaryist is to plant one’s heels firmed in the ground and proudly proclaim, “I will not give my consent or support for an institution that uses violence and coercion to solve its problems in my name.” When one professes disgust for the State one is simultaneously professing adoration for the individual. One is professing a love for humanity. If one desires absolute freedom to live as one wishes, that very same freedom must be applied to one’s neighbor. This is the sublime magnificence of Voluntaryism and of the Free Market!


Why I Am An Anarchist


Voluntaryists Are Modern Day Abolitionists – Steemit


Marc Malone: Voluntaryist, Anarchist, Vocalist/Guitarist in Torous rock band

Please enjoy my recent conversation with Marc Malone. Herein we discuss how he became an Anarchist, David Icke, Anatomy of the State, fallacies are uttered quickly while logical rebuttals often require long winded explanations, gatekeepers, Voluntaryism is rooted in profound humility, what is Anarchy, the greatest non sequitur, government is not civilization, legal plunder, we are the “government” fallacy, battered citizen syndrome, the evolution of his music, venturing over the fence, what is freedom, abolitionists of the 19th century, the moral stance for freedom, Voluntaryists are not oracles and fortune tellers, British common law and the Magna Carta, Sovereign Citizen, living an Agorist lifestyle, forceful confiscation of funds is not compassion, the State is an agency of coercion, good ideas don’t require force, the myth of the philosopher king, do what thou wilt and accept the consequences, divide and conquer and more!

“But how is this legal plunder to be identified? Quite simply. See if the law takes from some persons what belongs to them and gives it to other persons to whom it does not belong. See if the law benefits one citizen at the expense of another by doing what the citizen himself cannot do without committing a crime.” ― Frédéric Bastiat, The Law