There are two rules.
1. Individual freedom. Based on the harm principle, the utmost value in a society is freedom. This also includes a government-enforced minimum wage for working, which under no circumstances must be breached.
2. Social responsibility. In order for society to correctly function, there must be a kind of agreement between all nations to protect the environment. There must be a set CO2 emission limit, and deforestation must not occur - any resources needed must be from recycled materials or renewable (I've forgotten the word for it) forests.
For society to function at its most optimum level, four institutions must be nationalised.
- Medical/health services
- Education, on all levels
- Legal services
- Police force
- Fire dept.
- Public transport.
The government should pay for these four things. Any other restrictions imposed i.e. on the market (yes, Tesco is a huge conglomerate and it bullies people; tough shit, that is life) are unnecessary, and restrict the freedom principle. The individual should take precedence, except in the cases I've outlined thus far.
One can choose to pay for a more expensive education if there are boarding facilities available or the like, which is what one is paying for; that is the individual's choice. One can choose to pay for more expensive legal services; that is the individual's choice. All companies can formulate their own businesses, and individuals may choose to go to them. Pay more, get more, is applicable here.
This way, everyone gets an equal footing in the world, regardless of background. It is up to the individual to choose what line of work they will go into. There is no objective morality, and so supply and demand is a fact of life. There is no heirarchy of jobs, and so there is no heirarchy of jobs to oppose e.g. "all work should be equal"; everything in life is simple a business transaction between individuals.