My worldview threads a fine line between libertarianism and anarchism. By anarchism, I definitely do not mean a hooded vegan teen, dressed in all black, with an angsty Biblical morality, All Stars and skinny jeans, and a much too thin waistline in spite of the ab definition... I am firmly capitalist. I work out, I work hard, I own nice clothes and things. And, no, you can't have them. I'd rather shoot you with an automatic pistol, than throw stones at you from a backpack. Not black bloc here. Although I am not a reactionary in the sense that I thumb my nose at tradition, I am definitely not a revolutionary. Meh, molotovs are fine if you can get away with it. ------------- This brings me to the concept of everyday anarchy. What interests me about anarchy is the immediate, temporary and spontaneous order (even...hierarchy...why not?), direct action, and not falling prey to the tyranny of words, false comforts, and fixed ideas. Including the false comfort of government. Anarchy to me is not something that will happen after the revolution. It is not utopian. It's something that happens everyday, particularly in the black market. Let me give a few examples. I can't drive a car for shit. I grew up in New York where teens don't learn such things. Now I live in a Third World city with shitty transportation. I take gypsy cabs to work. They are illegal. Everyday anarchy. Likewise, my neighborhood, despite not being poor by any stretch of the imagination, lacks sidewalks. I wouldn't dream of getting to work with dirty sneakers on, but I've noticed a lot of my neighbors will take short cuts through the grass until a dirt path is spontaneously created. Then, city government comes and paves those paths over into sidewalks. Everyday anarchy. From everything I've read about agorism and Samuel Edward Konkin III (Sek3), I see it as a confluence between libertarianism and everyday anarchy in the Max Stirner tradition. Thoughts?