Ludwig von Mises: "Liberalism, which demands full freedom of the economy, seeks to dissolve the difficulties that the diversity of political arrangements pits against the development of trade by separating the economy from the state. It strives for the greatest possible unification of law, in the last analysis for world unity of law. But it does not believe that to reach this goal, great empires or even a world empire must be created." - Nation, State, and Economy
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|Ludwig von Mises||Lenins ideal was to build a nations production effort according to the model of the post office.||Liberty and Property|| p. 14||Lenin
|Ludwig von Mises||In his life and his reading he remained so far removed from the facts of economic life that he was as great a stranger to the work of the bourgeoisie as a Hottentot to the work of an explorer taking geographical measurements.||Socialism|| p. 189||Lenin
|Ludwig von Mises||Lenin was cynical enough to say that revolutions must be achieved with the catchwords of the day. And he achieved his own revolution by affirming publiclyagainst his better convictionthe catchwords that had taken hold of public opinion.||Omnipotent Government|| p. 127||Lenin
|Ludwig von Mises||All that Lenin learned about business from the tales of his comrades who occasionally sat in business offices was that it required a lot of scribbling, recording, and ciphering. Thus, he declares that accounting and control are the chief things necessary for the organizing and correct functioning of society. . . . Here we have the philosophy of the filing clerk in its full glory.||The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality|| pp. 2425||Lenin