Comment: But even supposing that your

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But even supposing that your

But even supposing that your argument is based on some libertarian utopian definition of a corporation, you still come down to having to define what separates your utopian corporation from an unincorporated business.

In you example, you used a group of business people who make a contract to borrow money for some collateral other than their homes and personal wealth. Presumably, they put up some designated group collateral. That's just a loan agreement between two parties. It says nothing about whether a consumer or employee could sue the group of business people for an amount that exceeds the company's assets and requires liquidation of the involved individuals' homes and other assets.

There's no difference in this scenario between your libertarian corporation and the existing sole proprietorship or partnership.

What special rights are you claiming for you libertarian utopian corporation that differentiates it?