Tag Archives: natural law

Yielding to Arbitration

Dealing With the Temporal Argument Commanding a standard measure, like a minimum wage, hosts the risk, conservatives tell us. It demands deflation because it is not an objective, free-market determination of the risk. Immediately there is a temporal fallacy to … Continue reading

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The Propriety of Risk

Financial risk on a large scale, for example, is described as being an object of nature. Having an accidental, random-like attribution, the application of risk is proper because it is not intentionally improper. Building-out large, economy-of-scale efficiencies (described as “natural … Continue reading

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Natural Compliance with the Law

The Law and Large Numbers Natural law provides that anything is possible in large numbers. Biologists and physicists tell us that seemingly miraculous things happen in compliance with the law. (Time exists measure and resists nothing.) Try to flip a … Continue reading

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Utilization of Risk

Playing politics is a game of utilizing risk and resisting its utility. Although resisting the support is nihilistic, that’s the game we play to conserve the value of the risk. Representative democracy is a numbers game with a predictable pattern … Continue reading

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Aggressing the Power of Passive Resistance

Admittedly, “consent of the governed” implies a social contract. Terms of an implied contract are strictly constructed, aggressive but passive, conforming to exigent circumstances. The Uniform Commercial Code, for example, provides there is “an implied contract of merchantability.” Naturally (which … Continue reading

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Natural Monopolies

The Argument Reconstructed Arguing structural incentives, economists say that monopolies are the natural result of free-market mechanics. The argument conforms to Objectivist philosophy in which the incentive to act is driven by environmental conditions–natural laws that determine the difference between … Continue reading

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Recurrent-Risk Identity

Self-Determination of the Problem Philosophers often refer to the human condition as having “perennial” problems. It seems like the math can’t be solved without recreating the problem, which then has the appearance of a conserved, constant value (an objective reality) … Continue reading

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