Theory is great - and reality is another thing. Complete freedom for anyone living in a society is not practical, nor desirable.
And you're not calling Australia, Switzerland, and Singapore libertarian societies are you? That would be the mother of all stretches.
Australia, Switzerland and Singapore are as close to libertarianism as the Soviet Union was to communism. In theory, complete freedom is ideal. In practice, it is desirable to be as free as possible - from both an economic and moral stand point.
Also, tax havens by nature tend to be micro-states with so few people to govern they are terrible examples (and even in those, standards are slipping - been to Bermuda lately? I go at least one a year - things aren't nearly as good as before, like the rest of the world). Additionally, by any measure the "socialist" utopias of Scandanavia have the best - or very close to the best - living standards in the world.
Be careful, I've been beaten up on this forum for calling Scandinavia a socialist paradise. Norway is very oil rich so it's difficult to judge the effectiveness of their political system. Sweden is about the same level as Germany in terms of social liberalism. Living standard is slightly higher but they don't have to cope with the level of immigration from Africa, Asia and Eastern Europe as the rest of the EU. France, for instance, has to pay to incorporate millions of uneducated unskilled labor into the economy.
Denmark, on the other hand, is a country that's easy to misinterpret because it does indeed have the highest tax rate in the western world. I myself used to be highly prejudiced but recently I found otherwise - government size and taxation are only two of many factors. The process of registering a new business is easier and faster than anywhere else in the west. The property, monetary, financial and labor laws are among the most libertarian in the world. If it wasn't for high taxes, they'd be equally free market to Switzerland.
Certainly better than the two Asian examples you mention here, and for the most of the population of Australia as well.
You better check your facts before making these statements. The two Asian countries I mention have better living standards than Scandinavia and Australia: GDP (PPP) per capita
Whether their model is sustainable is another question, but for now they have achieved a standard of living along with economic growth and political stability that few if any nations could ever achieve. People on the right will criticize them incessantly however because while you can become a millionaire there pretty easily, its almost impossible to become a billionaire like it is in the US or now China.
Again, check your facts. Both Scandinavia (heard of IKEA) and Australia (Rupert Murdoch). But in any case, you think it's wrong to have billionaires?
Also bear in mind US population is 300 million and China 1.4 billion.
Australia 20 million, Sweden 9 million, Denmark 5 million, Norway 5 million.
Which countries are more likely to have more billionaires?