In Part I of this series, we saw how Tomasi used the standard consent-versus-coercion misframing of the basic issues in his new book: Free Market Fairness. In this Part II, we consider the misframing involved in the treatment of property rights.

June 15, 2012 by admin

In Part I of this series, we saw how Tomasi used the standard consent-versus-coercion misframing of the basic issues in his new book: Free Market Fairness. In this Part II, we consider the misframing involved in the treatment of property rights.

Filed Under: Main Blog Tagged With: Economic Theory, Fatal Flaws, Intellectual history, Legal Theory, Libertarianism, Lockean property theory, Political Economy, Political Theory, responsibility, self-ownership, Tomasi

adjoint functors
Applications
brain functor
Category theory
charter cities
cost-benefit analysis
Current events
democratic theory
Development aid
double-entry bookkeeping
Economic Theory
entrepreneurship
Fatal Flaws
Gian-Carlo Rota
heteromorphisms
Inalienable rights
Information theory
Intellectual history
invisible hand mechanisms
Jane Jacobs
Keynes
labor theory of property
Legal Theory
Libertarianism
Locke
logical entropy
Math economics
Mondragon
Nozick
Partition logic
Political Economy
Political Theory
Post-socialist transition
probability theory
Quantum Mechanics
Responsibility Principle
seasteading
series-parallel duality
Shannon entropy
Tomasi
voucher privatization
Wall-Street capitalism
worker cooperatives
workplace democracy
World Bank

- English and Swedish Versions of Swedish ESOP Report
- Talk: Hamming distance in classical and quantum logical information theory
- New Work for the Visible Hand of Business
- The case against the employment-system based on the norms of ordinary jurisprudence
- Talk: New Foundations for Quantum Information Theory
- Talk: Neo-abolitionism and Marxism
- Talk: A Tale of Two Invalid Contracts: Coverture and Employment
- Talk: New Foundations for Information Theory
- Review-Essay on Elizabeth Anderson’s “Private Government” book
- Brain Functors: A mathematical model of intentional perception and action

Copyright © 2018 · David Ellerman