Invitation to join the individualist movement
You are cordially invited to apply for membership of the individualist movement. Please click on this link to our sign-up page.
“The individual has always had to struggle to keep from being overwhelmed by the tribe. No price is too high to pay for the privilege of owning yourself.” Friedrich Nietzsche.
Do you want to give meaning and purpose to your convictions? Do you long for your ideas to be heard and acted upon? Do you seek action after so many words? Then join together with other like-minded individuals to become a force to be reckoned with. Join the Individualist Movement.
The Individualist Movement is a platform to represent the interests of individuals in South Africa, based on the Individualist Manifesto. In the current climate of fear and paranoia, the traditions of classical liberalism, libertarianism and individual freedom are little heard in the general progressive hubbub. The Free Market Foundation mostly represents the interests of business. The Libertarian Society is essentially a one-man mailing list. While there are many excellent commentary platforms such as the Rational Standard, they do not identify nor recruit members.
The Individualist Movement seeks to identify individuals committed to the core principles of respect for life, consent, property, and trial by jury, as embodied in the Individualist Manifesto. Ordinary Membership is now free.
You will be expected to endorse the principles of the Individualist Manifesto. Every member will receive notice of upcoming events, have access to our various social media forums, have the authority to undertake and run their own projects, and to liaise with all other members, using the swarmwise approach.
If you wish to join as a founder member there is a R500 membership fee which includes a high quality Movement T shirt,
membership certificate and card, plus all the other privileges of membership.
"When bad men combine, the good must associate; else they will fall one by one, an unpitied sacrifice in a contemptible struggle." Edmund Burke