Any anti-libertarian dystopian fiction out there?

Has there been any fiction written with anti-libertarian view of a dystopian society ruined by libertarianism?

Jennifer Government, Kinda. Snowcrash, Kinda. Both are set in libertarian/corporate worlds that are unpleasant, but not truly dystopian.

Dystopias in worlds run or dominated by corporations are arguably anti-libertarian, since they all imply a near-total lack of governmental authority, whether the government still officially exists or not.

Jennifer Government is squarely in this tradition, which you can find in sf from the early 1950s. Kurt Vonnegut’s Player Piano is probably the earliest major example, followed by the Frederik Pohl & C. M. Kornbluth satires, notably The Space Merchants.

Ben Elton’s This Other Eden is anti-corporation at least as much as Jennifer Government, and while that’s the only one of his I’ve read I understand that most of his books are similarly themed.

The various cyberpunk books, including Snow Crash but really starting with Neuromancer, portray worlds that may or may be strike you as dystopias, but the government is a peripheral figure in almost all of them.

You can argue that these books aren’t written from a political perspective, but it’s hard to imagine a libertarian world of diminished government that wouldn’t result in a corporate takeover, so the step from there to a dystopia is very small.

Thanks. Did you folks read ‘Jennifer Government’? Did you like it?

Arguably, you could include RoboCop in there, mostly on the strength of the OCP corporation taking over police agencies, the military (as per Dick Jones’ statement) and potentially the city of Detroit itself. Government is either absent or grossly incompetent (as portrayed by the mayor and staff in the second film).

Jasper Fforde’s alt-universe Thursday Next books aren’t exactly dystopian, but they do portray corporations as having too much power, at least Goliath Corporation does.

Can’t think of the title but I remember reading a SF short story that would fit. It’s set in a near-future where drugs are hyperabundent because someone genetically engineered yeast strains to produce heroin, cocaine, THC, LSD, and meth, and then the starter cultures got distributed by underground networks. Junior high school kids can produce drugs in jars in their basements. Society is on the verge of collapse, and there’s a dispute over whether the proper response should be draconian (death penalty for anyone found high on illegal drugs), or libertarian (let all the dopers drug themselves to death and let the survivors rebuild society).