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3 definitions by rogue-economist

 
1.
A social libertarian is a person who believes in social liberty, i.e., individual independence and communal autonomy from overarching government or state control.

A social libertarian typically rejects the concentration of decision-making authority into distant, oligarchical, centralized bureaucracies - federal or monolithic - favoring instead the diffusion and localization of that decision-making authority.

Social libertarians support a political, social, and economic environment which allows voluntary accession to associations, but also permits a person to choose to remain free of restraint by society, except in cases in which an individual's claim of freedom interferes with another individual's right to be free from unwarranted, aggressive coercion or harm.

Social libertarians regard free-market capitalism and democratic, communalistic socialism as equally conducive economic means towards the ends of generalistic liberation from tyranny.
Murray Bookchin's support of decentralized, non-hierarchical communal autonomy, coupled with a belief in individual liberty, indicates that he and his adherents are social libertarians.
by rogue-economist January 23, 2011
 
2.
Social libertarianism is the belief in social liberty, i.e., individual independence and communal autonomy from overarching government or state control.

Social libertarianism reject the concentration of decision-making authority into distant, oligarchical, centralized bureaucracies - federal or monolithic - favoring instead the diffusion and localization of that decision-making authority.

Social libertarianism supports a political, social, and economic environment which allows voluntary accession to associations, but also permits a person to choose to remain free of restraint by society, except in cases in which an individual's claim of freedom interferes with another individual's right to be free from unwarranted, aggressive coercion or harm.

Social libertarianism regards free-market capitalism and democratic, communalistic socialism as equally conducive economic means towards the ends of generalistic liberation from tyranny.
Murray Bookchin's support of decentralized, non-hierarchical communal autonomy, coupled with a belief in individual liberty, indicates that he and his adherents ascribe to social libertarianism.
by rogue-economist January 23, 2011
 
3.
Social liberty is the synthesis of individual independence and communal autonomy from overarching government or state control.

Social liberty is the rejection of the concentration of decision-making authority into distant, oligarchical, centralized bureaucracies - federal or monolithic - and the embrace of diffusion and localization of that decision-making authority.

Social liberty exists in a political, social, and economic environment which allows voluntary accession to associations, but also permits a person to choose to remain free of restraint by society, except in cases in which an individual's claim of freedom interferes with another individual's right to be free from unwarranted, aggressive coercion or harm.

An economic system of social liberty regards free-market capitalism and democratic, communalistic socialism as equally conducive means towards the ends of generalistic liberation from tyranny.
Murray Bookchin's support of decentralized, non-hierarchical communal autonomy, coupled with a belief in individual liberty, indicates that he and his adherents believe in social liberty.
by rogue-economist January 23, 2011