Libertarian Party of San Francisco monthly meeting and social!

The Libertarian Party of San Francisco holds our regular monthly meetings on the 2nd Saturday each month, from 3-5pm, followed by a dinner social from 5-6pm. Currently we are meeting at the San Francisco Main Library, at Grove and Market (see http://mapq.st/h/1-AF... for map), in the 4th floor community meeting room. Occasionally another group will be using this room, in which case we will be in a community meeting room on the 1st floor. Everyone is welcome to come and be part of the discussion, however in order to vote on party business you must be registered to vote as a Libertarian if eligible, and become an LP member by completing a membership form. Sometimes our meetings include a guest speaker. After the meetings, those of us who want to hang out and chat over a meal head over to Ananda Fuara vegetarian restaurant at Market and Larkin streets for our social. You're welcome to come for just the social, just the meeting, or both. You can always check meeting details, or find out the latest LPSF news and happenings, on our Libertarian Party of San Francisco website (LPSF.org). Thanks for your commitment to freedom, and on behalf of our local chair Aubrey Freedman and the rest of our group,  we look forward to meeting you! -Starchild, LPSF Outreach Director and Meetup Group organizer

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  • A former member
    A former member

    There is a massive nascent, undeveloed, Libertarian presence in the Mojave Desert.

    March 11, 2013

    • A former member
      A former member

      If anyone wants to join me, especially re meeting and local party organizing with the young liberty lovers out there, please contact me at the email I gave at the last meetup.

      March 11, 2013

    • A former member
      A former member

      And I will either try to find audio books re Starchild's Henry George, John Locke, and geo-libertarianism, or get the hard copies and make such. Nothing beats a audio books to driving from place to place in the desert viewscape.

      March 11, 2013

  • A former member
    A former member

    Very good meetup. Too bad eveyone in SF who values liberty (i.e., eveybody in SF) didn't come, too.

    1 · March 10, 2013

    • A former member
      A former member

      Here is another real world case that exactly fits the valuation problem, that just came up. I purchased Louis Lesser’s Life Story for $50,000.00. His life story is contained in his financial records (which include the records of Meyer Lansky’s, Warren Buffet’s, JFK’s, Donald Trump’s, and Howard Hughes’, business transactions. Whew!). I then spent much time with Lou, developing the story, i.e., in getting lessons on finance from him by examining how he made his hyper-billions. He died on[masked], and his family, with associates (from Meyer Lansky’s and David Korem’s camps, and China’s) not wanting some of this stuff to come to light, went in and removed all the photos, financial records, and my notes on them.

      March 11, 2013

    • A former member
      A former member

      LAPD Chief Charlie Beck did nothing to stop the theft, although he was personally aware of the ongoing theft of bankers’ boxes of documents, which also contained information on how certain networks financially interact with the LAPD Commercial Crimes Unit by use of “buffers”. So what is the value of what was taken, $50K? I just got back from retaining one of the top Hollywood Intellectual Property attorneys, who has no idea how valuation can be set, especially as determining it requires understanding complex financial documents I had trouble following with Lou holding my hand the whole way.

      March 11, 2013

  • A former member
    A former member

    So called Libertarians often claim that law enforcement and national defense are legitimate government roles. Is it cheaper to pay for a social safety net (preventing crime), rather than inefficient law enforcement (after the damage of crime)?

    March 4, 2013

    • Matthew M.

      A social safety net "reduces crime" by statistical gamesmanship: having an institution not subject to law perpetrate the wrong. Taking one's money by force and handing it to another is no less wrong because the government does it. Minimizing the amount of revenue the government requires is only one facet of libertarianism, though it is admittedly a very important one. It all boils down to building the closest possible approximation to "do no harm" that we can.

      March 9, 2013

  • Matthew M.

    No hot water at home. If I can resolve that in time to shower and get over, I'll be there.

    March 9, 2013

  • Aubrey F.

    We will be discussing our plans for Tax Day and also have an interesting speaker. Come join us!

    March 9, 2013

  • A former member
    A former member

    So called Libertarians often claim that law enforcement and national defense are legitimate government roles. Is it cheaper to pay for a social safety net (preventing crime), rather than inefficient law enforcement (after the damage of crime)?

    March 4, 2013

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