Leland Stanford Quotes and its meanings

Leland Stanford has written on many topics. Some of the topics he has discussed most are as follows;

Alone Best Equality Government Intelligence Knowledge Science Women

Leland Stanford Quotes Index

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does Leland Stanford write about?

Leland Stanford has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about alone, best, equality, government, intelligence, knowledge, science & women. People always share Alone quotes, Best quotes, equality, government, intelligence, knowledge, science & women from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by Leland Stanford?

Here are the top most famous quotes by Leland Stanford.

  • The employee is regarded by the employer merely in the light of his value as an operative. His productive capacity alone is taken into account.
  • A man's sentiments are generally just and right, while it is second selfish thought which makes him trim and adopt some other view. The best reforms are worked out when sentiment operates, as it does in women, with the indignation of righteousness.
  • The rights of one sex, political and otherwise, are the same as those of the other sex, and this equality of rights ought to be fully recognized.
  • Government itself is founded upon the great doctrine of the consent of the governed, and has its cornerstone in the memorable principle that men are endowed with inalienable rights.
  • The employer class is less indispensable in the modern organization of industries because the laboring men themselves possess sufficient intelligence to organize into co-operative relation and enjoy the entire benefits of their own labor.
  • The right of each individual in any relation to secure to himself the full benefits of his intelligence, his capacity, his industry and skill are among the inalienable inheritances of humanity.
  • Each co-operative institution will become a school of business in which each member will acquire a knowledge of the laws of trade and commerce.
  • From my earliest acquaintance with the science of political economy, it has been evident to my mind that capital was the product of labor, and that therefore, in its best analysis there could be no natural conflict between capital and labor.
  • Many writers upon the science of political economy have declared that it is the duty of a nation first to encourage the creation of wealth and second, to direct and control its distribution. All such theories are delusive.