Size Matters

Your right to pursue happiness has been revoked by Big Government.

Size Matters
Size Matters: How Big Government Puts the Squeeze on America's Families, Finances, and Freedom (and Limits the Pursuit of Happiness)
Thousands of pages of regulations, millions of employees, and trillions of tax dollars . . . Big Government is bigger than ever, and as this bloated behemoth continues to fatten up and stretch out, it squeezes America’s entrepreneurs, workers, and families–cutting our choices, limiting our opportunities, and squelching our right to pursue happiness.

Every year, taxes increase, regulations pile higher, the cost of living goes up–and our quality of life suffers. So with everyone obsessing about the obesity problem in America, isn’t it time we looked at the fat, flabby, overstretched, and overbloated behemoth that is American government?

Size Matters shows through facts, figures, and head-spinning stories that as government increases in quantity, we all suffer a loss in life quality. Miller reveals the damning details of Big Government’s impact on the lives of ordinary Americans, how it . . .

  • reduces family income
  • drives up the cost of housing, healthcare, and most every other consumer product or service
  • hampers employment
  • misdirects entrepreneurial efforts
  • stifles vital marketplace creativity and innovation

Bristling with drama and data, Size Matters reveals the real daily drawbacks of Big Government.


    “Miller explains how government overregulation and porkbarrelling are costing Americans money and freedom while politicians and special interests line their pockets. This book should be a political call to arms.”
    Glenn Reynolds,; author of An Army of Davids

    “Miller has a deft way of finding fresh examples that are memorable and quotable.”
    Jack Cashill, author of What’s the Matter With California

    “Lively advocacy of small government.”
    World Magazine

    “Miller will make you excited about the potential of America-and spitting mad that Big Government keeps tripping us up.”
    Star Parker, author of Uncle Sam’s Plantation

    “Who knew that reading about rapacious government growth could be so delectable?”
    Nick Gillespie, editor-in-chief, Reason


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