Markets Not Capitalism: individualist anarchism against bosses, inequality, corporate power, and structural poverty
My one beef with the book is that it doesn't discuss environmental issues well enough. The essay by Mary Ruwart is "ok" but leaves a lot unaddressed. Suppose that a company wants to drill a certain wilderness area, while an environmentalist group wants to preserve it. What happens then, under individualist anarchism?
My own answer is that the environmental advocacy group takes them to court, and makes their best case to a jury that preserving the area is in the community's best ecological or social interest. Since damaging the planet's ecosystems can have a negative impact on individuals and their property (and thus constitute aggression--or at least indirect aggression), there is no reason why this wouldn't be like any other case of "dispute resolution" that ancaps enjoy theorizing about.
After about two years of trying to reconcile my environmentalism with my individualist anarchism, I think that this is both the most practical AND likely solution. The "mainstream" libertarian view--that fossil fuels and chemical companies are not and should never liable for torts--is bullshit.
BTW, I wonder how the anti-environmental libertarians feel about the new horrific tar sands pipeline being built via large-scale eminent domain? Once again, mainstream libertarians put their support of pollution and fossil-fuel use ahead of property rights.