These long quotes have gotten out of control.
1. As a minor you will pay taxes only if you take a job. If you don't want to pay taxes, then don't get a job. Its that simple. The business that is employing you is itself part of this social contract between government and citizens. In effect, you are consenting to the system when you take upon a job within that system.
2. I don't know if its 100% fair that you have to pay to renounce citizenship, but to be honest, by the time you renounce your citizenship you will have been profiting from the community you are leaving for quite a while. Besides, again I say that if you don't like the way taxes are spent, don't get a job.
3. First, I think its high time you prove that use of force in any instance is unethical. Second, the state takes you in when you are an infant, at a time when you really can't make the decision to join for yourself. And while yes, they don't really ask you if you want to join, isn't it better to be taken in than to be literally abandoned?
For sake of clarity, I offer the following definition:Initiation of Force
: the start, or beginning, of the use of physical and/or legal coercion, violence, or restraint. This is to be distinguished from retaliatory force. (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Initiation_of_force
1a. If you buy anything, you are taxed.
1b. What is the social contract? Who signs it? Who gave consent? Where does it derive its authority, as to legitimize the initiation of force?
2. You have to travel to renounce citizenship.
3a. One check to prove its morality is to check for self-contradictions and universality. For example, everyone initiating force is self-contradictory. If it is moral for me to steal from you, then that assumes property rights. However, then someone may then steal from me, legitimizing their property rights, which will then be legitimately violated, like mine will be. Saying that the initiation of force, specifically theft, is moral brings self-contradictions, like both legitimizing and illegitimizing property rights. Another example is murder. Not everyone can murder at the same time. If I murder you, you cannot then murder someone else. This shows a clear lack of universality. Also, you have not shown why the initiation of force is moral, only for a few in government. You have that burden of proof.
3b. The government has no authority to force you into any organization. The ends do not justify the means.
4. You have not shown that either:
a) The initiation of force is moral. If it is, then the initiation of force must be able to be universally applied.
b) That government isn't a form of the initiation of force.
Q: In Summary: The argument of morality regarding taxation, and government in general, seems to boil down to social contract, for you. That is yet to be defined. As I know it, social contract is a theory, developed by philosophers, determining how government works and ought to work. It lacks authority. Philosophers are used for quotes, not proof. You also have not shown the logic that legitimizes governmental coercion.