| It doesn't stop|
at the water's edge
Minarchists advocate for a "night-watchman state" that is not responsible for the education, health care, employment or transportation of its citizens, neither makes it any use of natural resources in its territory. All of this is instead held privately or publicly, but is never susceptible to any interference of the state, its law or its representatives. Minarchy is, of course, different from anarchy, since the latter term means a complete absence of a government with all services, including even law and security, done or exercised by people themselves.
Even the Austrian Economists do not advocate for this. The almighty free market fails utterly when dealing with Common Goods, that is, goods that are rivalrous — we can't both have the same one — and non-excludable — you can't stop me from taking it. For example, there are only so many fish in a location, and Alice can't stop Bob from fishing there, so Alice and Bob catch too many fish and next year there are practically no fish left. Alice and Bob could make some sort of agreement, but nothing prevents Charlie, Denise and Emily from still fishing. So everyone is poorer than had there been some sort of limit on overfishing.
Next comes Externalities, which are detriments (or benefits) that the producer of the goods doesn't have to deal with. For example, pollution. If a factory can make significantly more money by just dumping their waste in the local river, so long as the owners don't drink from said river, it probably will. This generally harms the local population far more than the company gains from not properly disposing its waste, so overall it's a net loss for society.
Things like education, safety regulations, roads, research subsidies, and so forth often add to the economy more than they cost. Welfare and subsidized housing are often far more effective at reducing crime — for cheaper — than extra police alone. While not every government program is cost-effective, most are. What Minarchists have a hard time understanding is that their income depends on things like roads and communication systems being available, that having access to adequate healthcare increases worker productivity, and a whole slew of other things. Even if you built your business out of gumption and bootstraps alone, virtually all of your customers and employees relied on something provided via government, and without those customers you wouldn't have that business to be taxed in the first place. It's far better to pay 50% tax on $200,000 than pay 5% on $20,000.
Without international bodies imposing rules on corporations (such as the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) there also wouldn't be any universal standards and regulations to which all corporations should abide, meaning that literally every single corporate entity has to expand or cooperate with another one to form any sort of coherent universal standard and even then you'd be lucky if every corporation in the world agreed by it. While that may not seem all that shocking at first, this means that there will be situations where you can't phone some of your friends because their telephones don't know how to register your telephone signal or that you can't do your job abroad without re-learning how to do it because the machines they work with have notably different architecture from the ones you are used to work with. In the end it ends up complicating the life for corporations and people alike.