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Market liberalism

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The term "market liberalism" is used in two distinct ways.

In the United States, the term is used as a synonym to classical liberalism.[1] In this sense, market liberalism depicts a political ideology, combining free market economy with personal liberty and human rights, in contrast to social liberalism, which combines personal liberty and human rights along with a mixed economy and welfare state. The former kind is also known in the US popularly as "libertarianism".

In Europe and elsewhere, the term market liberalism is often used as a synonym to economic liberalism,[2] depicting a policy supporting the economic aspects of liberalism, without necessarily including the political aspects of liberalism. In some political spheres, market liberalism refers to a economically liberal society that also provides a minimal to moderate-sized welfare state for its citizens.[3]

See also

References

  1. ^ "The Achievements of Nineteenth-Century Classical Liberalism". Cato Institute. Although the term 'liberalism' retains its original meaning in most of the world, it has unfortunately come to have a very different meaning in late twentieth-century America. Hence terms such as market liberalism, classical liberalism, or libertarianism are often used in its place in America.
  2. ^ See, e.g., Ken Inglis (2006): Whose ABC? The Australian Broadcasting Corporation, 1983–2006. Black Inc., Melbourne, p. 100
  3. ^ [1]
This page was last edited on 10 October 2018, at 23:33
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