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|@@ -12,7 +12,7 @@ of these were true, man would not act. In fact he would be in a state of|
|satisfaction in which acting would result in a worse state of affairs.|
|Mans current condition and possible future conditions are a subjective value.|
|-What one man values may not be what another values. In Human Action, Mises states that “each man is free to [choose] the relative values of his actions.” This can not be denied man, even in|
|+What one man values may not be what another values. In [Human Action](http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Human_Action), [Mises](http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ludwig_von_Mises) states that “each man is free to [choose] the relative values of his actions.” This can not be denied man, even in|
|a planned economy. Man will always value to his actions, wether that action is to|
|continue to serve the authorities or to revolt. There is no universal “yardstick” when it comes to|
|judging the value actions. One man may wish above all to achieve some “higher”|
|@@ -34,6 +34,4 @@ assumptions, which must be believed in order to act, then action is by|
|definition rational. The rationality of an action does not depend on the|
|outcome. If a man believes that by chanting he can bring down rain and he|
|begins to chant, he is acting rationally even if the means will not bring|
|-about the rain to fall.|
|+about the rain to fall.|