I'm an anachronistic utopian.
That is, an agrarian anarchist. My heroes include Thomas Jefferson and Nestor Makhno, the Ukranian peasant who fought tooth and nail against both rich landlords and Bolsheviks during the Russian Civil War.
Since that is a rather impractical and vague position, I call myself a radical libertarian (I'm registered Libertarian) who advocates smaller government and ZERO interference in the market.
And ZERO government interference in the market, would, unfortunately for those who are currently profitting, mean the demise of corporations as well as labor laws. This would open the way to the balancing effect described in the Wealth of Nations as it would free people to pursue small business as well as create their own unions and mutual-aid organizations, free from the bungling of the government bureaucracy. In my experience, the most pervasive and destructive myth in our entire civilization is that of the "other people" who need to be controlled.
Additionally, I'm a fierce and dogmatic supporter of the Bill of Rights: free speech, free association, and heavy firepower (a well armed populace serves to keep the government honest). Reverse the abuse of the Commerce Clause and the erosion of the 2nd Amendment.
I love Jefferson, and I've been itching for the proper thread to unleash this doozy of a prophecy on ya'll. It sums up my attitude towards the bastard offspring of proud revolutionaries (i.e. us modern Americans):
"The spirit of the times may alter, will alter. Our rulers will become corrupt, our people careless. A single zealot may become our persecutor, and better men his victims. It can never be too often repeated that the time for fixing every essential right, on a legal basis, is while our rulers are honest, ourselves united. From the conclusion of this war we shall be going down hill. It will not be necessary to resort every moment to the people for support. They will be forgotten, therefore, and their rights disregarded. They will forget themselves in the sole faculty of making money, and will never think of uniting to effect a due respect for their rights. The shackles, therefore, which shall not be knocked off at the conclusion of this war, will be heavier and heavier, till our rights shall revive or expire in a convulsion."