Curt was born in Bristol Connecticut in 1959, and from the age of two, was raised in rural Canandaigua New York. The family returned to Connecticut in 1976, where he graduated from St. Francis Xavier – a local private boy’s school. He attended the University of Hartford, where he spent one year in engineering, one year in pre-law (political science) before switching to and completing four years in Fine Art and Art History. He either founded or was a principle in a series of technology companies in the greater Northwest, before retiring early to work on philosophy full time, where he founded the Propertarian Institute. He has been married (and divorced) three times, and as of 2012 he resides in Kiev Ukraine. Where he has “… a front row seat to observe the struggle of the Ukrainian people to become a Nation.”

– IMDb Mini Biography By: Megan Usui


—“I do universal nationalism under the natural law of sovereignty and reciprocity. Why? Because natural law judges it as the only not-immoral means of cooperation. But that doesn’t tell you much. Instead it’s because “all men are distant relations cooperating to raise their people by the production of those goods, services, information and commons, best suited to our people, despite our differences in rate of development bias in temperament and bias in distribution of abilities.” And if we construct states as extensions of the family, household, clan, tribe, and nation, we have elites who serve the interests of their people on their terms, and the smallest proximity-to-influence-and power that is possible. And we ameliorate our differences and limit our conflict, not through politics, power, and commons, but through trade of information, goods, and services. If we do otherwise, under globalism, we put all people into competition, where there is one small global elite with interests in one another, and a host of common people suffering their rule. So there is no system of rule superior to universal nationalism, with limited tolerance for temporary migration of elites for trade purposes – but prohibiting them from local political enfranchise and social involvement, and public speech.”-