Pinterest • The world’s catalogue of ideas
Robert Nozick: Property, Justice, and the Minimal State

Robert Nozick: Property, Justice, and the Minimal State (Paperback)

Robert Nozick: Property, Justice, and the Minimal State

The Holiness of Everyday Life – Robert Nozick

The Holiness of Everyday Life – Robert Nozick

Zeigarnik Effect: how we tend to focus more on incomplete tasks and how this affects our relationships. Includes a video that discusses how to use this effect to our benefit and improve our relationships and even businesses.

"The Tale of the Slave" features in Robert Nozick's book, "Anarchy, State and Utopia" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uxRSkM8C8z4

"The Tale of the Slave" features in Robert Nozick's book, "Anarchy, State and Utopia" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uxRSkM8C8z4

People tend to forget the possibilities of acting independently of the state. - Robert Nozick

People tend to forget the possibilities of acting independently of the state. - Robert Nozick

Imagine if you could plug your brain  into a machine that would bring you ultimate pleasure for the rest of  your life. The only catch? You have to permanently leave reality  behind. Hayley Levitt and Bethany Rickwald explore Robert Nozick’s thought experiment that he called the Experience Machine.

Imagine if you could plug your brain into a machine that would bring you ultimate pleasure for the rest of your life. The only catch? You have to permanently leave reality behind. Hayley Levitt and Bethany Rickwald explore Robert Nozick’s thought experiment that he called the Experience Machine.

Philosopher Robert Nozick’s Anarchy, State, and Utopia, published in 1974, cemented libertarianism’s place among the political philosophies taken seriously in academia. In it, Nozick defended the “minimal state”—what latter came to be called minarchism—and showed how it could become a “framework for utopias.”

Philosopher Robert Nozick’s Anarchy, State, and Utopia, published in 1974, cemented libertarianism’s place among the political philosophies taken seriously in academia. In it, Nozick defended the “minimal state”—what latter came to be called minarchism—and showed how it could become a “framework for utopias.”

Robert Nozick, father of libertarianism: Even he gave up on the movement he inspired. (Slate)

Robert Nozick, father of libertarianism: Even he gave up on the movement he inspired.