Watch “Sorry Molyneux, Tax Evasion is a Victimless Crime” on YouTube

I dont always agree with Cantwell, however, in this he is right on the money. Honestly, Stefan Molyneux is in my opinion (not Cantwells) showing his true colors yet again. He is all about being percieved as something he is truly not.

This is in my strict opinion, why some people should not be listened too.

Sorry Molyneux, Tax Evasion is a Victimless Crime: http://youtu.be/b6gcshV5CA8

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About Jesse Mathewson

Jesse Mathewson is the author of the popular blog, jessetalksback.com and provides commentary to many varied places based on a background that includes education in criminal justice, history, religion and even insurgency tactics and tactical training. His current role in his community is as an organizer of sorts and a preacher of community solidarity and agorism. He also runs Liberty Practical Training, a self defense school specializing in the practical applications of defensive approaches versus the theoretical. As an agorist, voluntaryist and atheist his life is seen as crazy and wild by many, though once they get to know him most realize he is a bluntly honest individual who will give you the shirt off his back if he believes it is necessary to help you. Very simple, "That which is voluntary between all individuals involved is always right, if it is not voluntary, it is always wrong."
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2 Responses to Watch “Sorry Molyneux, Tax Evasion is a Victimless Crime” on YouTube

  1. jeffreycanthony says:

    I like their lead up to the clip. There’s truth in everyone, the trick is how much effort is required to find it, and how many things are hidden that we might not notice.

    Taxation is theft is a crime. Just interesting how many have not taken that step.

    Is why i’ve been really hitting hard in conversation the reality of ethical vs moral. Most people are lost thinking that moral is how to live, when it’s pretty horrible. The idea that because society says something is right makes it right is downright scary, up there with just because a majority thinks something is right, that it’s alright to force it on a minority.

    But I still find a lot of what Molyneaux says to be useful, in that a> he brings out things that inspire discussion, even when we disagree with him. b> he brings up some valid points in between, it helps us test our thinking side to figure out which ones are which. c> a good reminder that he’s free to say the wrong things and do the wrong things, and tests how we should act/react to them.

    Like

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