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Volume 19, Issue 12                              August 8, 2014
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The Liberator Online
for everyone who loves Liberty
Published by The Advocates for Self-Government
"The Advocates for Self-Government is one of
the freedom movement's leading organizations."

— Ron Paul, The Congressional Record, June 30, 2010

 
WELCOME to the Liberator Online!

In This Issue

PRESIDENT'S CORNER
How He Did It: Two Hundred New Libertarian Students Recruited — in One Semester

INTELLECTUAL AMMUNITION
New York Times: End the Federal War on Marijuana
* Buckley for Senate
* VIDEO: Remy's "What are the Chances? (An IRS Love Song)"
* But… Who Will Build the Roads?

THEY SAID IT: Rand Paul's advice to Silicon Valley.... The New York Times on the hideous destruction caused by marijuana prohibition.... Cut the crap about the gender pay gap, says Spiked journalist.... Obama admits U.S. agents tortured.... Andrew Sullivan denounces the Bush-Obama torture partnership.... Sheldon Richman tells why libertarians can't stand by in silence during war.... The great H.L. Mencken on hobgoblins and politics.... 

PERSUASION POWER POINT #373 by Michael Cloud
Are You Having Libertarian Conversations?

ASK DR. RUWART
* National service: Should young Americans be forced to serve the government?

ONE-MINUTE LIBERTY TIP by Sharon Harris
The Missing Ingredient in Your Fact-Based Arguments for Liberty

WHAT'S HAPPENING WITH THE ADVOCATES
* Upcoming: Advocates communication workshops and speeches
* FREE OPH KITS for libertarian student groups!
* Join the Advocates on Twitter
* Join the Advocates on Facebook

President's Corner

by Sharon Harris






 
How He Did It: Two Hundred New Libertarian Students Recruited — in One Semester

Dear friends, 

I was delighted to get this email from Michael Melendez, Young Americans for Liberty State Chair in Utah:

"In one semester, I recruited more than 200 students on campuses all over the state of Utah. 

"There is no tool more effective for a campus liberty activist than the Operation Politically Homeless (OPH) kit. 

"I just ordered another OPH kit. Thank you!" 

Thank you, Michael! 

I had the pleasure of meeting Michael at the November 2013 Utah Student Liberty Forum, where I conducted a libertarian communication workshop. Currently a student at Brigham Young University (BYU), Michael has been active locally with Campaign for Liberty since 2009. He was chief-of-staff for Senator Howard Stephenson in the Utah State Senate during the 2014 legislative session. Michael founded a Young Americans for Liberty (YAL) chapter at BYU in 2011 and was made a YAL chair for the state of Utah in January of 2013. He also served as a Campus Coordinator for Students For Liberty (SFL) during the 2013-2014 school year. Whew! 

Michael is a great example of the new generation of libertarian activists who are making liberty once again a burning issue in American politics. 

And — as his quote indicates — he's using the Advocates' OPH to find hundreds more young people to join in this great crusade. 

OPH is the Advocates' acclaimed "event in a kit" that enables libertarian groups to quickly and efficiently discover dozens or even hundreds of libertarian-leaning people in their communities or on their campuses — and get their contact information and sign them up!

OPH is one of the great success stories of the libertarian movement. Hundreds of thousands of people have encountered the ideas of liberty through OPH. And millions more people are out there, just waiting for someone — maybe you? — to introduce them to libertarianism.

OPH works like magic. Wherever people are gathered, OPH will attract them. It turns an ordinary (yawn) ho-hum outreach booth into a crowd-drawing fun event! Bonus: it's fun!

FREE OPH KITS for libertarian student groups: The Advocates is giving OPH outreach kits free to student libertarian groups. All we ask is that you use them at least three times during the next year and send us photos documenting your OPH activity. OPH normally sells for $50.00 plus shipping. Learn how campus libertarian groups are doubling and tripling their membership with OPH here

Right now is a great time to do OPH! As students return to school, as freshman begin exploring ideas and organizations on campus, use OPH to open their minds to liberty and welcome them to your campus liberty organization. 

Could your libertarian group benefit from dozens — or even hundreds — of new sign-ups? How much stronger would the liberty movement be if hundreds of OPHs were conducted across America this year — discovering thousands of eager new libertarian activists, supporters, donors and voters? 

It's up to you! Start now by learning more about OPH!
 
In Liberty,

Sharon
 
* * *

The purpose of the Liberator Online is to build a stronger movement for liberty. We do this by providing information about the libertarian movement and how to best communicate the ideas of liberty. Thank you for being a part of this!

Learn more about the Advocates and our work for liberty.

Learn more about libertarianism â€” the philosophy of liberty. 
 
Become a SUPER COMMUNICATOR for the ideas of liberty!

Learn how at an entertaining and enlightening Advocates communication workshop, led by acclaimed libertarian communication expert and Advocates President Sharon Harris. 

Find out how you can get Sharon to speak at your organization. Email Sharon now, or call her at 770-386-8372.

Intellectual Ammunition

by James W. Harris 




 
New York Times: End the Federal War on Marijuana

In a major and historic breakthrough for libertarians and other advocates of marijuana re-legalization, the New York Times editorial board has called for ending the federal war on marijuana. 

Here are excerpts from the July 27 editorial, entitled "Repeal Prohibition, Again":

"It took 13 years for the United States to come to its senses and end [alcohol] Prohibition, 13 years in which people kept drinking, otherwise law-abiding citizens became criminals and crime syndicates arose and flourished. It has been more than 40 years since Congress passed the current ban on marijuana, inflicting great harm on society just to prohibit a substance far less dangerous than alcohol.

"The federal government should repeal the ban on marijuana. …

"There are no perfect answers to people's legitimate concerns about marijuana use. But neither are there such answers about tobacco or alcohol, and we believe that on every level — health effects, the impact on society and law-and-order issues — the balance falls squarely on the side of national legalization. That will put decisions on whether to allow recreational or medicinal production and use where it belongs — at the state level. …

"The social costs of the marijuana laws are vast. There were 658,000 arrests for marijuana possession in 2012, according to F.B.I. figures, compared with 256,000 for cocaine, heroin and their derivatives. Even worse, the result is racist, falling disproportionately on young black men, ruining their lives and creating new generations of career criminals.

"There is honest debate among scientists about the health effects of marijuana, but we believe that the evidence is overwhelming that addiction and dependence are relatively minor problems, especially compared with alcohol and tobacco. Moderate use of marijuana does not appear to pose a risk for otherwise healthy adults. Claims that marijuana is a gateway to more dangerous drugs are as fanciful as the 'Reefer Madness' images of murder, rape and suicide. …

"Creating systems for regulating manufacture, sale and marketing will be complex. But those problems are solvable, and would have long been dealt with had we as a nation not clung to the decision to make marijuana production and use a federal crime. …

"We recognize that this Congress is as unlikely to take action on marijuana as it has been on other big issues. But it is long past time to repeal this version of Prohibition."

The Times followed with a six-part series on marijuana legalization, which can be found under the text of their editorial

Ethan Nadelmann, executive director of the Drug Policy Alliance, commented on the groundbreaking editorial:

"This is of historic consequence — far bigger than most people assume. Some people in the country may perceive the Times editorial page as a liberal organ, but they should know that on this issue they've been cautious to a fault, even conservative. So for them to write what they did, at this juncture, demonstrated intellectual and moral clarity as well as courage."

It should also be noted that what the New York Times is calling for is what the Libertarian Party and Ron Paul in his presidential campaigns called for — many years earlier. 

Buckley for Senate

One of the most famous family names in American political history is once again on the ballot and in the national news. 

John Buckley — cousin of the renowned late conservative icon William F. Buckley and former U.S. Senator James L. Buckley — is running an active campaign as Libertarian Party candidate for U.S. Senate in West Virginia.

And he's already drawing significant national attention. The Washington Post recently described his campaign as one of seven U.S. senate races in which a Libertarian Party candidate could win enough votes to affect the outcome of the election, thus forcing the campaigns of both older party candidates to seriously consider supporting libertarian positions if they want to win. 

Said the Washington Post: "John Buckley knows something about winning political races. He's a former state legislator in Virginia, and a former employee at the American Conservative Union, the Cato Institute and the Law and Economics Center at George Mason University." He's also a past National Chairman of Young Americans for Freedom and has worked for the Institute for Humane Studies and the National Tax Limitation Committee. 

At his campaign website he sums this up: "All through my life, I've worked to promote freedom and prosperity." His lifetime of political experience, he says, soured him on the Republican Party as a vehicle for liberty and led him to the Libertarian Party.

Buckley tells more about his background and beliefs at his Facebook page:

"I turned 60 in 2013 and, with what I see happening under the presidency of Barack Obama (and even the astonishing growth of government under President George Bush), I want to do my part to try to turn America around. We need less government, not more!

"I have also realized that principles of limited government should be applied across the board, not just as to taxes, spending, and economic regulation, but to personal, 'lifestyle' decisions as well. Thus, I favor drastically lowering the level of federal government taxes and spending, embracing Second Amendment gun ownership rights, and respecting private property; 

"I also support the legalization of marijuana (common sense tells us it's time to end the ruinously expensive, counterproductive, and failed 'War on Drugs'), same-sex marriage, and ending Big Brother's snooping and spying on American citizens. 

"Most Americans don't like being told what to do and don't relish telling others what to do, either. The American way is 'live and let live.' We may not like the decisions our friends and neighbors make, but we express our moral suasion voluntarily (through churches and family and other peaceful expressions of community standards), not through laws and dictates.

"We certainly don't like politicians, and especially not Congress or whoever is president, telling us what to do. Whether it's fluorescent light bulbs, 'Big Gulp' sodas, how we run our businesses, how we choose to meet the moral obligation to help our neighbors in need, the curriculum of our children's schools, our right to keep and bear arms, what we smoke or drink, who we can love or the terms of our health-care.

"I am in favor of liberty — that's what 'Libertarian' means, favoring liberty. It's the American way of life, but I'm afraid the principles of liberty have been largely abandoned under mainstream Republicans and Democrats. Let's reclaim the greatness of the American system of limited government. I'll hope you'll join me in this campaign."

VIDEO: Remy's "What are the Chances? (An IRS Love Song)"

A new video by the great liberty-minded comic Remy is always a cause for celebration. 

Here's his latest: "What are the Chances? (An IRS Love Song)". 

Remy, decked out handsomely in country music duds, croons a country-flavored ode to the IRS scandal concerning alleged unjust and biased targeting of conservative and free market organizations — and the suspiciously convenient IRS hard-drive crashes and loss of electronic correspondence relevant to the case. Remy's expressions and voice in the last 30 seconds or so are particularly hilarious. 

It's about two minutes long. Written and performed by Remy, via ReasonTV. 

Watch, laugh… then share with friends.



But… Who Will Build the Roads?

Yeah, we've all heard that one ad nauseam. Now a British grandfather has pretty much settled it. 

From "Rolling in money: Man makes toll road to get around roadworks", Yahoo! Finance UK and Ireland:

"A grandfather sick of roadworks [road construction] near his home defied his council and built his own toll road [in just ten days] allowing people to circumvent the disrupted section.

"Opened on Friday, it's the first private toll road built since cars became a familiar sight on British roads 100 years ago. Motorists pay £2 to travel each way and bypass the 14 miles diversion.

"Mike Watts, 62, hired a crew of workmen and ploughed £150,000 of his own cash into building a 365m long bypass road in a field next to the closed A431. He reckons it will cost another £150,000 in upkeep costs and to pay for two 24 hour a day toll booth operators.

"Speaking from the road in Kelston, Somerset, Mike said: 'Too many people are displaced by the road closure, their daily lives have been so disrupted by this.'"

Who will build the roads? Enterprising entrepreneurs like these â€” if the government will simply get out of the way. 

* * * * * * * *
Intellectual Ammunition is written by Liberator Online editor James W. Harris. His articles have appeared in numerous magazines and newspapers, and he has been a Finalist for the Mencken Awards, given by the Free Press Association for "Outstanding Journalism in Support of Liberty."
 
THEY SAID IT...

RAND PAUL'S ADVICE TO SILICON VALLEY: "Don't be depressed with how bad government is. Use your ingenuity, use your big head to think of solutions the marketplace can figure out, that the idiots and trolls in Washington will never come up with." — Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY), speaking to Silicon Valley entrepreneurs at the Lincoln Labs Reboot conference, July 18, 2014. 

THE DESTRUCTION CAUSED BY POT PROHIBITION: "America's four-decade War on Drugs is responsible for many casualties, but the criminalization of marijuana has been perhaps the most destructive part of that war. The toll can be measured in dollars — billions of which are thrown away each year in the aggressive enforcement of pointless laws. It can be measured in years — whether wasted behind bars or stolen from a child who grows up fatherless. And it can be measured in lives — those damaged if not destroyed by the shockingly harsh consequences that can follow even the most minor offenses." — journalist Jesse Wegman, "The Injustice of Marijuana Arrests," New York Times, July 28, 2014. 

CUT THE CRAP ABOUT THE GENDER PAY GAP: "A gender pay gap, albeit one that is rapidly decreasing, still exists; but the good news is that when occupation, contracted hours and most significantly age are taken into account, it all but disappears. In fact, the youngest women today, even those working part-time, are already earning more each hour than men. We need to ask why this is not more widely known and question the motives of those who seem so desperate to cling to a last-ditch attempt to prove that women remain disadvantaged. We should be telling today's girls that the potential to do whatever job they want and earn as much money as they please is theirs for the taking, rather than burdening them with the mantle of victimhood." — Joanna Williams, Spiked, "Cut the Crap About the Gender Pay Gap," July 29, 2014. 

OBAMA — U.S. TORTURED: "In the immediate aftermath of 9/11, we did some things that were wrong. We did a whole lot of things that were right, but we tortured some folks. We did things that were contrary to our values." — President Obama, commenting on the new U.S. Senate report on CIA crimes, Aug. 1, 2014.

BUSH AND OBAMA VS. AMERICAN VALUES: "Either the rule of law applies to the CIA or it doesn't. And it's now absolutely clear that it doesn't. The agency can lie to the public; it can spy on the Senate; it can destroy the evidence of its war crimes; it can lie to its superiors about its torture techniques; it can lie about the results of those techniques. No one will ever be held to account. … And so the giant and massive hypocrisy of this country on core human rights is now exposed for good and all. The Bush administration set the precedent for the authorization of torture. The Obama administration has set the precedent for its complete impunity. America has killed the Geneva Conventions just as surely as America made them. … The GOP ran a pro-torture candidate in 2012; they may well run a pro-torture candidate in 2016. This evil — which destroys the truth as surely as it destroys the human soul â€” is still with us." — Andrew Sullivan on the new U.S. Senate report on CIA crimes, "We Tortured. It Was Wrong. Never Mind," The Dish, Aug. 3, 2014. 

WHY WE SPEAK OUT: "How does one stand by in silence when one is forced by the tax collector to underwrite aggression around the world against the poorest individuals imaginable? Innocent people — so many children — are killed and maimed, their homes and communities shattered, with the bombs, bullets, mortar shells, tanks, airplanes, helicopter gunships, and drones paid for by you and me through a government that claims to act in our names — while lying as a matter of course. Who can know these things and not speak out — no matter how wearying that may be?" — Sheldon Richman, The Future of Freedom Foundation, "I Can't Help That I'm a Libertarian," Aug. 1, 2014
 
Noted and Re-Quoted

ENDLESS HOBGOBLINS: "The whole aim of practical politics is to keep the populace alarmed (and hence clamorous to be led to safety) by menacing it with an endless series of hobgoblins, most of them imaginary." — H.L. Mencken, from In Defense of Women (1918), quoted by Ralph Benko at Forbes.com.

* * * * * * * * * *
"They Said It..." is compiled by Liberator Online editor James W. Harris.
 

Persuasion Power Point #373

by Michael Cloud





Are You Having Libertarian Conversations?

Libertarian persuasion usually takes place in conversation.

Not speeches or seminars, books or white papers, important though they are.

Libertarian understanding usually grows out of talking and listening.

So start or join a libertarian conversation. One-on-one. Or with a small group.

In person. On Skype. Or on the telephone.

Conversation engages us. Draws us out. Brings into play more of our intelligence and attention.

Which makes it ideal for teaching and learning. For grasping and embracing libertarianism.
 
* * * * * * * *
Michael Cloud's latest book Unlocking More Secrets of Libertarian Persuasion is available exclusively from the Advocates, along with his acclaimed earlier book Secrets of Libertarian Persuasion.

In 2000, Michael was honored with the Thomas Paine Award as the Most Persuasive Libertarian Communicator in America.

 

Ask Dr. Ruwart


Dr. Mary Ruwart is a leading expert in libertarian communication. In this column she offers short answers to real questions about libertarianism. To submit questions to Dr. Ruwart, see end of column.



National service: Should young Americans be forced to serve the government?

QUESTION: I believe we shouldn't be forced to participate in some kind of national service. However, some of my friends say we owe some duty to our country for being born here and living here. What about a citizen's duty to country? 

MY SHORT ANSWER: If "doing our duty" is equated to providing "service," who decides what is service and what is not? If young Steve Jobs had been forced into some type of national service instead of being left alone to tinker in his garage, he might never have invented the personal computer. The resulting increases in everyone's standard of living would have been lost or delayed because of a bureaucrat's uninformed decision about what was good for the country.

Freedom is what is good for a nation, especially one that wants to help its poor. More freedom means more wealth creation and less poverty. Government interference, even well-intended, backfires. (For some examples and more detail, see my book, "Healing Our World." The 1992 edition is available as a free download at www.ruwart.com. The updated 2003 edition is available at the Advocates online bookstore.)

Most people give generously of their time and money if this is the voluntary custom. For example, tipping is not mandatory, but almost everyone does it. Before government got involved in social welfare, almost everyone helped a less fortunate neighbor individually or as part of a formal organization because that was the custom. You were either a charity case or a provider of charity; few people wanted to be in the former group.

To return to this way of charitable thinking, the government should stop forcing people to "give at the office" through taxation and resist the temptation to force people into service. Doing so will only create resentment towards those in need, leaving little sympathy for the poor when their "help" disappears in the shifting political tides.

LEARN MORE: Suggestions for further reading on this topic from Liberator Online editor James W. Harris: 

* "Shhh... Don't call Obama's national service scheme a 'draft'" by Jerome Tuccille. National service is seemingly off the front burner, but don't let down your guard; the idea continues to circulate. This article, written in 2008 when the idea was being more strongly pushed by both Democrats and Republicans, points out the insidious nature of the concept. 

EXCERPT: "Under Barack Obama's plan, a refusal to participate in a national service program touted at the federal level will be punished by the withholding of high school diplomas by the school district in your town. And without that diploma, few colleges or employers will even bother to look at your application.

"It's a softer sort of authoritarianism which requires no draft boards, muddles the identity of the 'bad guy' and produces no martyrs in handcuffs for the evening news. You just can't get a job if you don't do as you're told."

* "National Service? Puh-lease" by Michael Kinsley, TIME, Sept. 04, 2007. Liberal journalist Kinsley does a great job of gutting the whole "national service" notion. Ignore the couple of paragraphs in the middle about democracy and taxation; the rest is brilliant and marvelously written. 

EXCERPT: "Problem number one with grand schemes for universal voluntary public service is that they can't be both universal and voluntary. If everybody has to do it, then it's not voluntary, is it? And if it's truly up to the individual, then it won't be universal. What advocates of this sort of thing generally have in mind is using the pressures of social conformity and the powers of the state indirectly to remove as much freedom of choice as possible, while still being able to claim that everyone who signs up is a 'volunteer.'"
 
* * * 
Got questions?  Dr. Ruwart has answers! If you'd like answers to YOUR tough questions on libertarian issues, 
email Dr. Ruwart
 
Due to volume, Dr. Ruwart can't personally acknowledge all emails. But we'll run the best questions and answers in upcoming issues.

Dr. Ruwart's previous Liberator Online answers are 
archived in searchable form.
 
Dr. Ruwart's latest book 
Short Answers to the Tough Questions, Expanded Edition is available from the Advocates, as is her acclaimed classic Healing Our World.

One-Minute Liberty Tip 

by Sharon Harris




The Missing Ingredient in Your Fact-Based Arguments for Liberty

Facts are essential to making the case for liberty. But you can make dry facts come alive to your listeners — by using the mind-changing power of stories.

Stories — both true and fictional — have a special power. The greatest teachers have always used stories: think of the parables of Jesus, the fables of Aesop, the witty tales of the Taoist Chuang-Tzu. Nearly every culture uses stories both to entertain and to convey vital lessons.

Now we have scientific evidence that stories are extraordinarily effective. Bestselling author Carmine Gallo, in his book Talk Like TED, cites Princeton University research which used MRIs to study how the brains of audience members reacted to stories. The studies showed that stories actually activate all areas of the brain.

Says Gallo: "Brain scans reveal that stories stimulate and engage the human brain, helping the speaker connect with the audience and making it much more likely that the audience will agree with the speaker's point of view."

Obviously, if we want to successfully persuade others, we should be telling lots of stories.

When you can combine a story with your facts and figures, your audience listens. They identify. They are moved. They feel, as well as calculate. Further, while it's hard to remember facts and figures, people remember stories — and eagerly share them.

Let's take as an example the issue of medical marijuana. There are many logical, fact-based arguments that can — and should — be used in persuading others on this issue. But consider this story, a version of which was published in the Pittsburgh Press in the early 1990s, before liberty activists begin to have success in getting states to re-legalize marijuana for medical purposes:

James Burton, a former Kentuckian, is living literally in exile in the Netherlands. Burton, a Vietnam War vet and master electrical technician, suffers from a rare form of hereditary glaucoma. All males on his mother's side of his family had the disease. Several of them are blind.

Burton found that marijuana could hold back, and perhaps halt, the glaucoma. So he began growing marijuana for his own use and smoking it.

Kentucky State Police raided his 90-acre farm and found 138 marijuana plants and two pounds of raw marijuana. At his 1988 trial, North Carolina ophthalmologist Dr. John Merrit — at that time the only physician in America allowed by the government to test marijuana in the treatment of glaucoma — testified that marijuana was "the only medication" that could keep Burton from going blind.

Nevertheless, Burton was found guilty of simple possession for personal use and was sentenced to one year in a federal maximum security prison, with no parole. The government also seized his house and his farm, valued at around $70,000. Under forfeiture laws, there was no defense he could raise against the seizure of his farm. No witnesses on behalf of the defense, not even a statement from the Burtons, were allowed at the hearing.

After release, Burton and his wife moved to the Netherlands, where he could legally purchase marijuana to stave off his blindness. Instead of a sprawling farm, they now live in a tiny apartment.

They say they would love to return to America — but not at the cost of Burton going blind.


See how that puts a human face on the medical marijuana issue?

There are equally moving, equally appalling stories about taxation, utility monopolies, First Amendment issues, gun rights, licensing laws, war... virtually any issue. Anywhere the government has committed aggression against individuals, there is a story to be told.

A great place to find such stories is the website of the Institute for Justice (IJ), a libertarian legal defense organization. IJ has done a wonderful job of collecting stories of heroic individuals fighting to defend their lives and property against oppressive government.

Whenever you come across heart-rending, powerful stories of victims of government, or people overcoming oppression, collect them for future use.

Most people decide what they believe not just on bare facts but also on feelings and emotions. Give them stories to hang your facts on, memorable stories that make your facts come alive, and you will be far more effective in your political persuasion.

* * * * * *
Sharon Harris is president of the Advocates for Self-Government.  

 

What's Happening with the Advocates

 
August 8-9: Advocates President Sharon Harris will be a featured speaker at the Foundation for Economic Education (FEE)'s "Communicating Liberty" conference in Atlanta.

Attendees will learn how to dramatically increase their effectiveness at communicating the ideas of liberty. 

October and November: The Advocates will be at numerous Students For Liberty (SFL) regional conferences throughout the U.S. and Canada. We will announce which ones as soon as they are confirmed.

Email us now if you'd like us to send you further information on these events. 

Email Sharon to find out how you can have a communication event near you.
 
ONGOING

FREE OPH KITS FOR LIBERTARIAN STUDENT GROUPS: Thanks to the generosity of our supporters, we're giving our acclaimed OPH (Operation Political Homeless) outreach kits to libertarian student groups FREE — if they simply promise to use them a minimum of three times a year and send us photos documenting their OPH activity. OPH — praised as the best recruiting tool in the libertarian movement — normally sells for $50.00.
If you're in a student libertarian group, click here for more information on getting your free OPH kit.

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