In conclusion it seems that the Wilt Chamberlain argument does provide a good argument to show why patterned theories of justice are incompatible with liberty. We first identified that the violation of a right to do something is best described as the violation of a liberty to do something. Then we argued that in order for Nozick to avoid begging the question against the patterned theorist he must give independent support to the idea of absolute property rights which give somebody the right to use their property even if it upsets a distributive pattern. Nozick tries to argue for absolute property right from the basis of self-ownership which is the idea that each person is to have the right to use their body as they wish (which includes using it to acquire property rights) as long as they don’t interfere with others using their bodies as they wish. Nozick’s Lockean proviso on acquisition is not entailed by self-ownership because interference is defined only as the negative right to acquire property and we are not violating somebody else’s right to that piece of property by acquiring it because they only had the negative right of the opportunity to acquire it and not the positive right to somebody else not taking it for themselves. As self-ownership guarantees that people may acquire and use property as they want as long as they don’t violate the negative rights of others to their property then the taking of Wilt’s property (his money) is a violation of his absolute property rights and is therefore a violation of his liberty.