No, I haven’t seen Capitalism: A Love Story yet, so I can’t give an honest review of it. But I have gathered a few things from the people who personally have seen the movie. First of all, Moore concludes it with:

Capitalism is an evil, and you can’t regulate an evil.

Woo, doggies. I really like capitalism.

One teaser for the movie is this video:

There, Mikey, is mistake #1. Capitalism’s passionate and true defenders were against bailouts. They also are against giving any specific private entities like corporations special preferences. There’s a huge difference between crony capitalism and the true capitalism that I and other libertarians argue for.

Honestly, I probably won’t see the movie. But I thought I should write about such a glaring mistake.

So, reports say that organic food isn’t healthier for you than other food. We hate to break it to the birkenstock crowd, but organic food is also, more often than not, owned by big huge evil corporations. Even if you’re pretty sure that’s not true for some products, guess again:

“The large companies go to great lengths to hide that they’re the owners,” Potter said from his company’s headquarters in Clinton, Mich. “There’s a great deal of effort that goes into shielding that from the public. There’s smoke and mirrors in the marketing of organic foods.

Even when it’s not General Mills or Kellog’s owning it, ¬†huge companies like Horizon usually control the market. 20% of organic food even comes from China, so the whole “local” argument doesn’t always stand up either.

People buy organic for many other reasons, though. But the idea that it’s better for the environment, promotes better employment practices, or tastes better are all wrong too. We’ll get to that later, though. In the meantime, check out a pretty good overview of some arguments against organic food here.