Duh. Or, to put it another way, the social conflict between freedom and restriction is an argument that liberals and progressives have been struggling with since the days of Spinoza, if not earlier.Well sure. Or since the days of Erasmus, if not earlier. Since the days of Augustine. Since the days of Heraclitus. Since the building of the pyramids. Since the advent of agriculture. Since the mitochondrial Eve.
Well, as Baruch Spinoza often said, "The basis of virtue is not arguing with morons." We might note instead that libertarianism, properly understood, is a political philosophy concerned with the scope of power, to which the specific applications of power are largely considered irrelevant, whereas liberalism, properly understood, is a political philosophy concerned with the specific applications of power, to which the question of power's proper scope is largely considered irrelevant.
Both approach the relation of human beings to power as physics might approach the question of just how much strong nuclear force a man needs in his life, and just which atomic nuclei he wants it to affect in what manner.