Well, that’s probably anarcho-syndicalist or libertarian socialist.
Chomsky gave a talk which our author attended:
‘He then connected the libertarian socialist tradition to currents in American thought, quoting the philosopher John Dewey as saying that “Power today resides in control of the means of production, exchange, communication and transportation … workers should be the masters of their individual fates.” To Chomsky, “Dewey was American as apple pie.”
He contrasted Dewey’s critique of power with the ideals of the liberal/progressive tradition in the United States, noting that many of its leading lights, including Walter Lippmann, Samuel Huntington, and Woodrow Wilson, held extremely dim views of the majority of people, considering them dangerous, ignorant, and in need of control. Despite the historical tendency of elite groups of “ecclesiastical guardians,” like liberal technocrats or the Iranian Guardian Council to which he compared them, to seek control over society, he saw continued resistance. He finished his remarks on an optimistic note by pointing out that the anarchist critics of power are always recurring—during the English Civil War a “rabble” appeared that didn’t want to be ruled by either the king or Parliament—and that anarchism is like Marx’s old mole: always near the surface.’
I suspect the anarchy is an improvement over more radical Leftism/Socialism.
Also On This Site: Trying to understand the deeper debate: Via Youtube: (1 of 3) Kant, Chomsky and the Problem of Knowledge…Some Sunday Quotations: (On) Kant, Locke, and Pierce
Albert Jay Nock, a strange animal: Philosophical anarchist…but one whose anti-statism (the State maintains a monopoly on crime) is such that he ends up just stepping back and recognizing his own ignorance.
How many libertarians are fundamentally anti-theist…and would some go so far as to embrace utilitarianism, or Mill’s Harm Principle both of which are often used as life-preservers by those on the progressive Left once the authoritarianism becomes apparent.
What about value pluralism…positive and negative liberty?: The classical liberal tradition…looking for classical liberals in the postmodern wilderness: Isaiah Berlin’s negative liberty: A Few Thoughts On Isaiah Berlin’s “Two Concepts Of Liberty”
A reader points out that I’ve put forth no real arguments…but I at least get some schooling in the comments: The Politics Of Noam Chomsky-The Dangers Of Kantian Transcendental Idealism?
Martha Nussbaum criticizing Chomsky’s hubris in Martha Nussbaum In Dissent–Violence On The Left: Nandigram And The Communists Of West Bengal