No Image Available

Too Much Government, Too Much Taxation

 Author: Charles Normon Fay  Category: Other Books  Published: 1923  File Size: 22.7 MB  Download
 Description:

From the author:

This book is written to convince others, as I myself am convinced, quietly and without hysteria, that already, after but 146 years of national life, we Americans must face the same old fight with Too Much Government and Too Much Taxation that has scarred the history of every nation ever since history itself began. As it is with autocracy, so it is with democracy. There is no magic in mere form of government to change human love of power and wealth, or to make politics unselfish. Our contemporary, William J. Bryan, sometimes called the “Great Commoner,” in his palmy day was plainly as willing to rule as was William of Hohenzollern, or Julius Caesar; while no tyrant in history, I imagine, actually governed more, or taxed more, than Bryan’s fellow democrat, Woodrow Wilson. Indeed, sincere Americans are just now engaged in raising a fund in honor of the man who led his country, farthest of all our political theorists, away from that traditional distrust and hatred of too much government and too much taxation which drove our Pilgrim ancestors overseas.


Other Books From - Other Books


No Image Available Envy: A Theory of Social Behaviour Other Books Helmut Schoeck
No Image Available The Open Society and Its Enemies Other Books Karl Popper
No Image Available Social Statics Other Books Herbert Spencer
No Image Available The Wealth of Nations Other Books Adam Smith
No Image Available The Theory of Moral Sentiments Other Books Adam Smith
No Image Available On Liberty Other Books John Stuart Mill
No Image Available Second Treatise of Government Other Books John Locke
No Image Available The Calculus of Consent Other Books James Buchanan
No Image Available Capitalism and Freedom Other Books Milton Friedman


Other Books By - Charles Normon Fay


No Books Available!


 Back

Featured Product

Join Us

Donate

Get in touch

Collaboratively harness market-driven processes whereas resource-leveling internal or "organic" sources. Competently formulate.