“The State” is thought to have a kind of special moral status that sets it apart from and above other agents. This special moral status explains why States are entitled to coerce people in a wide range of circumstances while no other agent would be permitted to coerce people. That part, that is, the entitlement to coerce other people is known as political legitimacy. While the other part of authority is generally thought as people being obligated to obey States’ commands even when people would not be obligated to obey similar commands if issued by anyone else.
An examination of a fundamental philosophical matter: The methodological analogy commitment of the philosopher to “Anarcho-Capitalism, the “Mutualism” concept brought by the economist, and the humanistic psychotherapy apportioned by my therapist, all acting as my vanguard to political philosophy based on common sense morality.
Although obscured in normal conversation there’s a more than subtle difference between “liberty” and “freedom.”
The problem of our time is that freedom and liberty run in direct conflict.