As I said earlier, I wasn't suggesting governments should not raise any revenue, at all, ever. I was just pointing out that taxation, as a concept, doesn't work anymore. It's broken. There are dozens of different ways the government could ask citizens (or corporations) to contribute to the public good.
Bear in mind that most people do have some sense of patriotism. If you literally did eliminate taxation, you'd get a lot of people asking: 'so how can I help my country succeed?'. I suspect you could set up an entirely voluntary system of 'tax', and people would still contribute.
They're not saying that explicitly, but that's the impression I get.
No. Only companies that are likely to disrupt their voter base, or cause them extra ma fan.
What law, exactly, has Uber broken? It seems to me that government lawmakers are re-interpreting laws to fit their personal biases.
If you're alluding to laws regulating 'professional' drivers, I'm arguing that this is a stupid law. It's an artificial distinction designed to create a 'license raj', ie., a protected monopoly maintained by payment of bribes to those with authority to issue licenses. This is a very ugly area of law that deserves to be contested.