posted on Jun, 25 2012 @ 09:22 PM
reply to post by mee30
I think Prof. Safatle's positions and questions lacked eclectic richness when compared with Stefan's presentation. Admittedly, however, English is
not Prof. Safatle's first language--perhaps not even his second language. Such a barrier may be more significant to Prof. Safatle's presentation than
is obvious. Either way both hold beliefs that may or may not reflect knowledge about how the world is
& the superstructure that praxeology
ought to fall under (i.e the degree of state intervention) when is
is reasonably framed & understood. From that standpoint I think Stefan
proceeded in the best direction by defining key terms & establishing historical, moral, & rationalistic basis for what proceeds from the definitions
by both comparision & contrast; moreover, I did not get the sense that Prof. Safatle's presentation expressed equal vigor.
What I found most interesting occurred on/about the 47:00 minute mark when Stefan discussed "addiction to violence" & the relation violence has to the
An excellent complement to the video you've posted can be found here: mises.org...
No surprise that it may be found at the Mises website
edit on 25-6-2012 by Kovenov because: clarified