No, you've seen actual arguments, with evidence and links to published research. The problem you are running into is that your particular imaginary ungoverned world includes some features only available via government in the real one. It's like a sunny science fiction world without much gravity that has a thick atmosphere for flying people to breathe - it's fine if everyone knows it's magical fantasy, not so fine for designing real life asteroid habitats. Something has to hold the air in place. When you marshal these fantasy worlds in support of the people with Lester Maddox's real world agenda, as in Indiana, it's not fine any more. Black people can't breathe. And also with what you call private goods, such as education and health care and transportation and sewer and water and so forth and so on. Illustrating the uselessness of the distinction as you attempt it here. It is a theoretical certainty that stable suboptimal equilibria exist in ideal free markets, and they are an observed reality in all kinds of industrial market economies regardless of their degree of "freedom". They are a property of market exchange in any sufficiently complex economy. No, it doesn't. Prisons provide significant and necessary infrastructural support for the creation of their markets, and I even listed a couple of these necessary features for your edification (various aspects of accountability in exchange, for example, are rigidly enforced - cheats can't leave town). I'm not sure what you mean by "the will of the State", but I recommend you pay more attention to the deeds of the State if replying to arguments based on those deeds and their effects.