Yet she is now confined to her home (not her entire property) until August. It may be a nice home, but that does not change the fact that the state intends to humiliate her. It goes to show that the state will tolerate many things. But lying to its agents is not one of them. Of course, those agents are perfectly free to lie to us.
comments powered by Disqus
Tom G Palmer - 3/6/2005
Good for you, Sheldon! Few people will stand up for someone who's been prosecuted/persecuted for the crime of being successful. Alan Reynolds did a nice job of dissecting the cast at http://www.cato.org/research/articles/reynolds-040309.html
Max Swing - 3/4/2005
I can't say anything more, than that I feel deeply sympathic towards that woman, who lost everything to a state that had no right to meddle with her on THAT basis.
- How the Vikings Saved Europe and Got a Terrible Reputation
- Hard Hats On: Members of the Media Tour Exhibits under Construction at the National Museum of American History
- Shaman dancers, coolies and suffragettes: rare photos of 1900s Beijing discovered from Austrian archive
- England's King Richard III died painfully on battlefield
- 93-year-old former Auschwitz guard charged
- Pro-Israel groups going after federal support of Middle East Studies
- 100th Anniversary of Beard's 'An Economic Interpretation of the Constitution' commemorated
- University of Illinois Bigwig to Native American Studies scholar Jean O’Brien: Drop Dead
- 2 of 21 MacArthur Fellows for 2014 are historians
- Ken Burns electrifies Jon Stewart show