Well that’s clearly not the case, because I’m disagreeing with that, and my arguments are (ultimately) derived from first principles.
I see that there are many regulations, and I see that people make correlations between regulations and the positive things you describe. Those correlations are totally without merit and should not be made.
Health and safety: as a retired police officer I see an inverse relationship between the state and the wellbeing of those under the state’s control.
Pollution: governments (particularly the U.S. and Chinese governments) are the largest polluters on the planet, making massive multinational corporations look like the Sierra Club.
Economics: The U.S. national debt, derived from the central planning of U.S. currency (rather than simply letting the markets control the dollar’s value) is the worst financial debacle / financial crime in the history of mankind. Wasn’t that management intended to end the boom/bust cycle? Talk about an improper correlation to make!
These are three examples I came up with literally as fast as I could type them, and I could come up with thousands more. Give me an example of central planning and I will easily demonstrate how things not only could be better for everyone, but undoubtedly would be better for everyone.