Author: CreativeDeduction

In defence of profits

Profits have a bad name these days. The resurgent far left has historically had an inherent and profound distrust of the profit motive, owing back to Marx’s [...]

When SJWs eat their own

As the year draws to a close, one thing we will remember 2017 for is that this was the year when the social justice movement really started eating their own. [...]

Patronising the minorities

The quest for “social justice” is not a new phenomenon. The history of political movements seeking to even out perceived inequities in the distribution of [...]

Labour’s dishonest something for nothing pitch

Jeremy Corbyn and John McDonnell have radical plans for Britain’s future. They often talk about transforming the country, and McDonnell is unapologetic in [...]

Group thinking: dangers of the quest for “social justice”

‘The most dangerous man to any government is the man who is able to think things out for himself without regard to the prevailing superstitions and taboos. [...]

The real climate change denial

The Paris Agreement sets out a global action plan to combat climate change. The stated goal is to keep global temperature increases ‘well below 2°C above [...]

Politicians wanted, no relevant experience required

A political career in the gilded halls of Westminster comes with no educational requirements. It requires no previous experience or field of expertise, yet it [...]

We have forgotten the meaning of property rights

The outrage accompanying the release of the so-called ‘Paradise Papers’, detailing efforts to avoid tax by wealthy individuals and global corporations, is [...]

Should it be criminal to make mistakes? Gordon Brown thinks so

Gordon Brown, Prime Minister of Britain during the financial crash of 2008, has spent his time since leaving Parliament after the 2015 general election [...]

The Paradise Papers and the morality of tax avoidance

The so-called Paradise Papers published this week have spurned predictable outrage at the apparent extend of tax avoidance by the ‘rich and powerful’. [...]