The Pirate Bargain
Do you want to pirate some intellectual property and need a way to justify yourself? Look around no more, here is the perfect excuse.
This is an adaptation of the reductio ad absurdum presented by Hoppe  against the claim that violence should be used to force people to pay for public goods. All you need to do is discover what are the beliefs of the producer whose content you want to pirate and proselytize in favor of them to anyone. You could, for example, post something on the Internet. Chances are you already did that anyway. After that, you are ready to go!
Justify yourself with this:
You, content producer, have never hired me as your intellectual champion . You have not taken advantage of this marvelous opportunity open to you. However, whether you know it or not, whether you realize it or not, whether you appreciate it or not, you actually benefit from my rhetoric and propaganda services. You are thus a selfish, chiseling free-rider on the multifaceted benefits I have long provided for you, gratis. But now it is time to stop you from exploiting me regarding these spillover gains you have long enjoyed for free. It is time for you to pay your fair share! Accordingly, I am hereby presenting you with this bill for $100,000, a bargain at that price. If you refuse to pay, I will then pirate all your intelectual properties and deduct their price from your debit.
Do you see how easy it is to show that you also know the tricks to get whatever you want?
If you are bold, you may use something along these lines when the government come asking you for its share.
This is not legal advice. Try it at your own risk.
Licenses and Credits
 Hoppe, H.H. (2003) The Myth of National Defense: Essays on the Theory and History of Security Production, p. 310.
 champion / tʃæm.pi.ən / noun [ C ] (SUPPORTER): a person who enthusiastically supports, defends, or fights for a person, belief, right, or principle. E.g.: “She has long been a champion of prisoners’ rights/the disabled/free speech”. Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary – 4th Edition. © Cambridge University Press 2013.
Opening image is from the Open Clip Art Library, which released it explicitly into the public domain (see here).