We all get to decide how we’re going to go about making our own living and so on and so on. That happens to also be a very effective way of deploying an economy so that you get an economy which mostly makes sense. You know, things mysteriously — because of that invisible hand — tend to work out. I remember there was a time — I may have these statistics slightly wrong — a few years ago there was a heat wave in the South that killed three percent of chickens, and I think egg prices doubled because there were three percent fewer chickens. Well, that means that the number of chickens is roughly right, even though there’s nobody deciding how many chickens there should be. So, that is a very interesting fact, I think, that a free market economy — which by necessity involves a lot of liberty — just happens to work well in terms of allocating resources. But, imagine a different world. Imagine a world where some incredibly artificially intelligent computer could actually do a better job than the invisible hand of allocating resources, and were to say, “There shouldn’t be this many chickens, there should be this many chickens,” just a few more or a few less. Well, that might even lead to more aggregate wealth. So, it might be a society that if you give up liberty, everybody could be a little wealthier. Now, the question that I would pose is, if that turned out to be the world, “Is that a good trade?” Personally, I don’t think so. Personally I think it would be a terrible trade. And, I sometimes worry about that, because I think it’s a coincidence that liberty tends to do such a good job of creating an economy that functions well.