I’m not one, but this seems a reasonable and useful definition from which to build a critique.
“According to the Mises Institute, libertarianism ”can encompass a wide range of thought from Jeffersonian classical liberalism to the modern anarcho-capitalism of Murray N. Rothbard… The core conviction is what matters: peaceful exchange makes everyone better off; private property is the first principle of liberty; intervention destroys wealth; society and economy need no central management to achieve orderliness.”"
Where I consider development in a social context I consider development to be an inherently progressive and liberal function. Development as such, again and importantly in the social context, is diametrically opposed to conservatism.
The situation in which a surety is most typically required is when the ability of the primary obligor or principal to perform its obligations to the obligee (counterparty) under a contract
Similar to circular reasoning, a paradox is a logical statement or group of statements that lead to a contradiction or a situation which (if true) defies logic or reason. Typically, however, quoted paradoxical statements do not imply a real contradiction and the puzzling results can be rectified by demonstrating that one or more of the premises themselves are not really true, a play on words, faulty and/or cannot all be true together. But many paradoxes, such as Curry’s paradox, do not yet have universally accepted resolutions. The word paradox is often used interchangeably with contradiction. The logician Willard V. O. Quine distinguishes between:
Falsidical paradoxes, which are seemingly valid, logical demonstrations of absurdities
Veridical paradoxes, such as the birthday paradox, which are seeming. absurdities that are nevertheless true because they are perfectly logical.
Paradoxes in economics tend to be the veridical type, typically counterintuitive outcomes of economic theory, such as Simpson’s paradox. In literature a paradox can be any contradictory or obviously untrue statement, which resolves itself upon later inspection.
The word “thesis” comes from the Greek θέσις, meaning “position”, and refers to an intellectual proposition. “Dissertation” comes from the Latin dissertātiō, meaning “discourse”.
“Science is a tapestry, a vast complex fabric interwoven with countless threads. Each of those threads is amazing, each important, and each leads to another. And that’s where the true beauty of science lies”