Although Anthony de Jasays notable treatise belongs to public-choice theory, it strays from standard public choice in important ways, especially on the issue of public goods and coercive taxation. Highlighting these differences can illuminate our understanding of the state and the prospects for constraining it.
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|Other Independent Review articles by Pierre Lemieux|
|Winter 2016||From Lemonade Stands to 2065|
|Summer 2006||Social Welfare, State Intervention, and Value Judgments|
|Winter 2004||Smoke-Filled Rooms|
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