The classic view is, libertarians are liberal on social policy and conservative on economic policy. Aside from the confusion this generates (no major party has the approximate "trust economists" economic policy anymore, so this spectrum exists with libertarians being very lonely on one end of it), it also forgets that the world isn't just about disagreements, it's about values.
Personally, I don't have super strong preferences about the minimum wage, paid parental leave, and the like. I worry that a person with few options will need cash, and be willing to (and wise to) trade every other perquisite for more cash. Taking away that option from the poor person seems bad to me, but I suspect the actual cost of the policy is low and I understand the social benefits of universal paid parental leave. Similarly, if you need cash, I think a low paying job could, possibly be a better option than being completely broke. But again, I get the idea.
I don't think those policies are great, but if you want a Norwegian model, I would happily trade for it – but that means the massive deregulation in Norway and Sweden gets imported too. Business in America shouldn't be scary, it should be well known as the think any old baker, mechanic, party organizer, etc can do in their spare time. Because it is. It's the thing people do extra, not for money but because it lets them use their skills. If you care about providing life options for people who don't go to college, allowed trade professionals to navigate the world on their own (without a lawyer, or being pre-emptively afraid of rules), you have to make sure the rules are so simple even an idiot can figure it out. Because when I'm not doing work within the area of my expertise, I am an idiot.
Political compass memes don't give a space for "my number one priority is making it so people can help each other and government gets out of the way" – everything else truly is bonus for me, and I wish there was an easier way to convey that.