Lawless Sweden: Using the Judiciary to Expand the Power of the Welfare State


Lawless Sweden:

Using the Judiciary to Expand the Power of the Welfare State

By Eric Brodin, professor





About the Author
1. Municipal Expropriation and Prior-purchase Rights
2. Legislation affecting schools and education
3. Extraordinary power of Taxation Authorities
4. Limiting the rights of Attorneys and denying the Right to Counsel
5. The Law of Exceptions
6. Forced Employment
7. Compulsory Association
8. Laws against the Family
About the Publisher


About the Author

A native of Gothenburg, Sweden, Eric Brodin emigrated to the United States in 1948 and acquired his American citizenship in 1955. After receiving his undergraduate education in this country; be earned a master of arts from the University of California at Berkeley, and then completed his doctoral studies in political science/international relations at the Graduate Institute of International Studies in Geneva, Switzerland. In 1980 he returned to the United States to assume the Lundy Chair of the Philosophy of Business at Campbell University in North Carolina; he held this position until 1988.

Professor Brodin has served as a visiting scholar at the Hoover Institution as well as the Heritage Foundation, and has also been visiting professor at Francisco Marroquin University in Guatemala. He has published more than 1,500 articles in a dozen languages. He currently holds the position of president of the Foundation for International Studies, a charitable organization in Buies Creek, North Carolina.


About the Publisher

The Foundation for Economic Education, Inc., was established in 1946 by Leonard E. Read to study and advance the moral and intellectual rationale for a free society.

The Foundation publishes The Freeman, an award-winning monthly journal of ideas in the fields of economics, history, and moral philosophy. FEE also publishes books, conducts seminars, and sponsors a network of discussion clubs to improve understanding of the principles of a free and prosperous society.

FEE is a non-political, non-profit 501(c)(3) tax-exempt organization, supported solely by private contributions and sales of its literature.

For further information, please contact: The Foundation for Economic Education, 30 South Broadway, Irvington-on-Hudson, New York 10533. Telephone: (914) 591-7230; fax: (914) 591-8910;
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