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You don't coerce or injure others. Why can politicians do it?

What are the EXCEPTIONS to the Zero Aggression Principle?

“Your libertarian principles are unreasonable.” Can you answer the accusation?

New Mental Lever

Can we show that exceptions to the Zero Aggression Principle are wrong? Retweet

People have a hard time being consistent in their principles…

On the one hand, almost everyone lives by the Zero Aggression Principle in their daily lives. That is, they don’t run around harming others to get what they want.

On the other hand, nearly everyone makes exceptions to the ZAP when it comes to politics and The State.

Can we show that these exceptions are wrong? We’re introducing several Mental Levers which address exceptions. We start today with a very simple, logical point made in just 133 words. Check it out…

Are there exceptions to the Zero Aggression Principle?
By Perry Willis & Jim Babka

We’re looking to build a “libertarian society.” The first stage of our plan is to locate 100,000 libertarians to help us spread the Zero Aggression message to a much wider audience. In our most recent count, the new Zero Aggression Project has 1,972 (+29) engaging with this material. You can help increase this number and have a large marginal impact in this launching stage simply by…

  • While reading Are there exceptions to the Zero Aggression Principle, locate the gold box (on the right on your PC, below the comments on your phone). Use the social networking tools, found in that gold box, to share this Mental Lever with others.
  • Forward this email to two friends who are libertarians or libertarian-leaning, encouraging them to join you in subscribing. Ask them to sign-up, because they’re far more likely to join if you actually ask them!
  • Like & Share this post from the ZAP Facebook and Google+ pages (and follow us there, if you’re not already doing so).
  • The Zero Aggression Project must meet a monthly budget of merely $4,350 in April. We’ve raised some of it, so we have a balance of $3,098. Please consider making a tax-deductible contribution.

By: Jim Babka

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