It's funny how your posts focus on a criticism of your opposition and offer little in the way of what you advocate.
They do, don't they? I think it's because of what I see as a general tendency of libertarianism to infect itself with liberalism and, as I said, accept so much of the liberal narrative. Consequently, a lot of my energy goes into trying to thwart that. Before that happened, or before I became so aware of it, I spent rather more time on trying to spread basic libertarian notions. But many others do that very well, so maybe my time is better spent doing what I do, and trying to keep it all on the right track.
Also, libertarians, like any human group, like to be loved and respected, and what better way to do that than to follow the herd? In today's world, that means, usually, agreeing with the liberal trendy enthusiasms of the MAG (Media, Academia, Government). The most recent example is the almost 100% participation of libertarians in cheering on the replacement of Andrew Jackson (who used to be a libertarian icon) with Harriet Tubman on the currency. Oh, they have come up with lots of justifications for their participation, but their motivation is clearly a desire to fit into the crowd.
Interestingly, in replying to his remark, I reached a better understanding myself of what I'm trying to do here. Never ignore your critics. They can be very helpful sometimes.
Quibcag: The illustration of course is Haruhi of The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya (涼宮ハルヒの憂鬱 Suzumiya Haruhi no Yūutsu) — Note that she's geturing to her right, and is therefore fitting into the spirit of the quote.