Self-Developing Systems and Arctic Development: Economics for the Future of Mankind
by Michelle Fuchs
3 January 2012
This is a work in progress.
It is becoming ever more clear that the reigning economic and political structures of the world today are dangerously dismal failures. We are presently watching the alarming spectacle of the largest and most severe economic collapse in human history. The euro system is unquestionably extinct, and there is a high likelihood that the combined nations of the transatlantic system — including the United States — will be destroyed along with it. In response to this collapse, rather than admit defeat and accept the necessary reforms, the financial and imperial interests who established this system, along with their lackeys — most notably current U.S. president Barack Obama — have opted for instigating a thermonuclear conflict, which they hope will prevent the rise of a new transpacific alliance.
The threat of war remains so long as Barack Obama retains his position as president of the United States of America. His immediate ouster will open the door for using Roosevelt’s original Glass-Steagall policy to check the global system of predatory financial interests, and launch the physical economic development policies required to pull us away from collapse and into a recovery. In this context, it is more necessary than ever not only to implement the policy measures which might counteract the last several decades of imperial looting policies, but more importantly, to understand the physical-scientific principles which underlie such needed policy measures. Of what should these policies consist, however? What is the basis for determining a successful versus an unsuccessful physical economic policy? Two economic proposals coming out of Russia in the recent weeks, one which has been named the Strategic Defense of Earth, and the other an enthusiastic approach towards Arctic development, which we will take up in ... For the full article Click here