Benjamin Ricketson Tucker

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Noun1.Benjamin Ricketson Tucker - United States anarchist influential before World War I (1854-1939)
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As the American anarchist Benjamin Tucker wrote as Stalin's Soviet Union deteriorated into an inquisition, "Capitalism is at least tolerable, which cannot be said of Socialism or Communism.
Chartier notes that Benjamin Tucker defended a conception of socialism in which state-secured privilege was abolished and voluntary cooperation could therefore flourish.
and System of Economic Contradictions, translated by Benjamin Tucker in the nineteenth century; and General Idea of the Revolution in the Nineteenth Century, translated by John Beverly Robinson in 1923.
Their philosophy is in some ways indistinguishable from that of American anarchist Benjamin Tucker, who said, "The anarchists are simply unterrified Jeffersonian Democrats.
It might be instructive in a future collection to publish some of the Woodhull materials side by side with writings of other radicals from the period, such as Andrews, Juliet Severance, Josiah Warren, and Benjamin Tucker, for context.
Benjamin Tucker has been named ad director; previously, he was an ad sales rep, a job he'd held since 2005.
These ranged from Dr Fabian Ribero and his wife Florence (murdered in their Mamelodi, Pretoria, home in 1986 for giving free medical treatment to township residents injured by police gunfire during protests), trade unionist and medical aid activist for workers Dr Neil Aggett (found hanging in his cell in 1982 after 80 days of solitary confinement and torture), to doctors who helped exonerate police for the deaths of Ahmed Timos (injuries later found to be inconsistent with his fatal 'fall' from the 10th floor of Johannesburg's John Vorster Square) and the most infamous collusion by district surgeons, Drs Ivor Lang and Benjamin Tucker, who examined Black Consciousness leader Steve Biko after his brutally fatal security police torture and interrogation.
THE COVER of Terence Kissack's book depicts a rainbow flag over-laid with the portraits of Benjamin Tucker, Alexander Berkman, Emma Goldman, John William Lloyd, and Leonard Abbott--five important figures within the American anarchist movement during the early years of the 20th century.
Lawrence Moss's heavily footnoted thirty-page article reviews major exponents of what he calls American property anarchism: Josiah Warren, Joshua Ingalls, William Greene, Benjamin Tucker, Lysander Spooner, and Murray Rothbard.