state-socialist love

state-socialist

Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun A believer in the principles of state-socialism; one who favors the introduction of socialistic innovations through the agency of the state.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

  • In my previous post I explained how Austrian price theory renders both state-socialist central planning and free-market plutocracy unworkable; in the present post, I explain how Austrian price theory applies to boom-bust cycles in general and the present financial crisis in particular, and why those who blame the crisis on the free market have things precisely backward.

    The Art of the Possible

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