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Joseph R. Stromberg is a research fellow at the Independent Institute. His work has been featured in The Independent Review, The American Conservative, The Future of Freedom Foundation, and The Abbeville Review.
As a conservative “anarchist” and non-interventionist with anti-vocational views on education, Albert Jay Nock (1870-1945) can seem paradoxical. His influence was lasting and he took unconventional stances on many topics. He viewed conservatism as primarily cultural, anarchism as radical decentralization, education as a non-economic activity, and foreign policy as a noninterventionist endeavor.
Today, as state-sponsored American corporatism is being extended around the globe, we are witnessing a gross overproduction of official ideology—the rhetoric of human rights, democracy, and free trade—which conceals some sordid realities.
Michael Mann has long been the most interesting exponent of what might be called British post-Marxist sociology.
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