We get it, you disagree with my political philosophy. So what? The point I'm making is that you're making yourself look like a moron and an ideologue by parroting the "fascist" meme, even when it is completely inappropriate for the conversation at hand.
I believe a government can
be moral, but I don't believe that it can remain
moral. The American federal government was established in its current form with the ratification of our Constitution in 1789. In 1794 - only five years later - Washington drafted 13,000 men to violently suppress a tax protest in Pennsylvania.
Now, I believe the American system is the best ever devised by man. It is and remains considerably better than any in Europe, and incomparably better than the traditional governments of the East. Still, it took only five years to go from "A government of the People, by the People, and for the People" to "surrender your land as taxation to us, or we will take it at the point of a gun."
Anarchy - or rather, a stateless society, which is a subset of anarchy - is not a perfect system. No actual anarcho-capitalist with which I've spoken maintains that it would be. Wherever there are men, there is free will, and with free will comes the certainty that some men will attempt to take that which is not theirs by force, and to run rough-shod over their weaker fellow men. This problem is not left unaddressed; there have been many books written on the subject of criminal justice sans governmental authority.
The thing that many seem to miss is that we do not live in a Utopia now.
One cannot rationally compare a proposed stateless society with the standard of perfection; it must instead be compared the the society that exists to day and those which have come before it. Our society today actively encourages
criminal behavior in many contexts. Take for example alcohol prohibition in the US in the 1920s. There was a demand for spirits prior to the passage of the law, and there was a demand for spirits after its passage. Before Prohibition, that demand was met by lawful business owners, who were taxed and settled their disputes through the tort system. During Prohibition, the same demand was met by bootleggers and criminal gangs. Because the industry was now underground, the court system was unavailable to them; violent criminals soon dominated it because they were willing to push out their competitors in an extremely violent way.
In this way, the US Government created the Gangster era of the 1920s and 1930s.
A very similar cycle is underway today in the US, with the "War on Drugs". Illicit narcotics are in demand, and that demand must be met. To fill that need, we have fostered an entire culture of gangs and other armed criminal groups, specializing in the trafficking of illegal drugs from their origin around the world. In fact, our demand has created a kind of shadow government in Mexico and surrounding countries, whose power rivals that of the "legitimate" government. Yet, with all of the billions of dollars spent to suppress these substances and all of the infringements on the rights of the individual put in place to support the effort, one can purchase marijuana, cocaine, methamphetamine, or a variety of other substances everywhere in the US more cheaply and with less hassle than a similar substance can be obtained through a medical institution.
Compared to this system, anarchy is indeed a rational alternative.