Daniel Klein analyses the differences in libertarian argumentation between challengers and bargainers using as an example the debate of raising the minimum wage. He talks about how there is no need to choose a side and it's fine to be at the same time a bargainer and a challenger. He also describes the delicate relationship between challengers and bargainers and how they can help to each another. Klein shares some galleries of famous libertarians who argued as challengers, bargainers and the third category: royalty.
Challenging, Bargaining, and Royalty: An Analysis of Libertarian Argumentation Daniel Klein
Casa Popenoe Universidad Francisco Marroquín Guatemala, October 12, 2014
Camera: Joni Vasquez; digital editing and publication: Nelson Quintanilla; index and synopsis: Estefanía Campos; content revision: Daphne Ortiz
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons 3.0 License Este trabajo ha sido registrado con una licencia Creative Commons 3.0
Daniel is professor at the Mercatus Center, George Mason University. He published research on policy issues including toll roads, urban transit, auto emission, credit reporting, and the Food and Drug Administration. Daniel also has written about spontaneous order, coordination, the discovery of opportunity, the demand and supply of assurance, why government officials believe in the goodness of bad policy, and many other topics. He wrote the book Knowledge and Coordination: A Liberal Interpretation. Klein holds degrees from George Mason University and New York University because of the study of classical liberal traditions of economics.