Home #12 Human Evolution A Chapter from the Book, 'The Best That Money Can't Buy' by Jacques Fresco. Intro by Dr. Giovanni A. Orlando
A Chapter from the Book, 'The Best That Money Can't Buy' by Jacques Fresco. Intro by Dr. Giovanni A. Orlando PDF Print E-mail
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Sunday, 24 August 2014 12:27

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Greetings in the day of the Sun, the Sun-day ... the day of the Lord ... the day of El Moria, The New Chohan of the Yellow Ray ... which Lanto ... who was also Fu-Manchu and The Yellow Emperor ... as well the Inventor of the I Ching ... are producing a Great Healing for this World ... and many Others.

     We are living a Time which has a intrinsic change ... really and Honestly Great.

    I, Giovanni ... Founder and President of Future Technologies want to ... tell you ... like a continuation of Past or yesterday words that ... we are walking into a System where there are no Politics, No Wars and No Poverty.

     A Politician will say ... This is not possible ... I will reign forever. I say, Well ... Honestly not.

     In my book ... 'Il Libro della Apocalisse spiegato ...' There are a chapter dedicated to the 'End of Taxable System' ... the End of Taxes ...

      

    May be some people wants or expect ... 'This Bad Game where few gain ... and most lose ... continues ... but will not continue'.

    I have lived ... also in this Life ... magnificent moments where ... Humm ... All begin again.

    I prefer do not offer details ... but It is like to have a New Car ... to have a New Girlfriend ... to have a New Life ... In fact, the entire World will have all these things ... and many others ... because they (The World) cannot suppose ... the measure of the Jump ... or what some call ... The Shift.

   Wrong or Right ... many times I address comments about Politics. I repeat ... May be I do wrong ... may be I do right ... What about ... No Politicians? ... No one ... in the World? ...

    You will ask ... Who will make the decisions? ... This is what you will read this Sunday ... and is chapter 10 in the Futuristic Book, by Jacques Fresco ... 'The Best That Money Can't Buy' ...

    I want to offer a Movie ... proposed by him: Future by Design.

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    Politicians ... generally arrive to their position ... like a fruit or Political agreement ... Money from Investor ... than expect later the Political figure approve some Law on their benefit ... etc, etc, etc ... In some cases by Violence ... called in South America ... 'El Golpe' ... but all this is Past. Past moving and dissolving ...

    The problem are not the Political figures ... but their decision. How many Political figures have a degree in Physics? ... Chemistry? ... or are Scientists? ... Almost no one. Now, they take decisions ... on Energy, to Clean Cities ... etc ... in most cases they have consultant which are direct Ministers or people paid to say some words ... sometimes.  But they have the responsibility to make decisions ... and the Country will live or will suffer such decisions ... accordingly.

   In the future ... they (The Politicians) will not be necessary ... If you want I can add some Salt ... People go and Vote ... What they do about the Political figure? ... How they chose ... this or the other? ... Because have a beauty family? ... because Pay Taxes and respect the Law? ...

   The risk of a Bad (and mostly are bad or not efficient ... generally they follows orders from their investors ... etc) ... Let me add this is very Dishonest for the Future of a Specific country and/or for the entire World ...

   We do not need ... The World do not need these ... Armies to defy or to defend ... or to Kill or to do something they never do ... like Clean Streets or Stop Delinquency ... or simply Apply Order in Friendly Mode.

   I will leave you ... to Chapter 10: WHO WILL MAKE THE DECISIONS

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CHAPTER       10
WHO WILL MAKE THE DECISIONS

 

THROUGHOUT HISTORY, the societal decision-making process has gone though a number of changes. At one time primitive tribes and their ruling chieftains and kings decided upon a set of laws, beliefs, and mores designed to support and defend the ruling oligarchies. As primitive cultures joined together, possibly for mutual protection, the chieftains of the various tribes shared some decision-making.

With the advent of nations, councils were appointed to participate in decision-making, to prevent any one of the leaders from dominating. The less privileged were not included in this process. As the ruling classes imposed greater hardships on their subjects through taxation and other abuses of power, uprisings, intrigue, sabotage, and assassinations by the oppressed people forced changes in the laws of the land. Governing bodies were then appointed to carry out and uphold laws.

Although wealth has always "bought" political office, it was at the beginning of the nineteenth century that financial interests began in earnest to play the leading role in inappropriate decision-making. Politicians use every means of deception to consolidate their positions, repeating slogans used for centuries such as, "a return to family values," "to serve God and country," and other verbal expressions of undefined goals. They talk around every issue without saying anything of substance, placing emphasis on the role of law and order in government and on international agreements. They enact new laws to control behavior and if these don't work, they resort to force, boycotts, and blockades. But none of the methods ever addresses the root cause. Most people believe that to set things right, all we need is to replace incompetent and corrupt officials in government with decent men and women of high moral character. Although we occasionally find politicians of sincere intent, they seldom find useable answers to problems. Human systems fail, obviously, to serve the needs of humanity. This is true across the entire spectrum of human administration: the church, the government, the military, and the banks. In the past most social designs were unsuccessful for the majority because their designers were unable to transcend the limits of their own environmental conditioning. We tend to bring our past into the present and project it into the future.

Today, the laws that govern society are not based on truly comprehensive and scientific studies. They are based on opinions and traditional practices. For example, our approach to dealing with an increase in crime is to build more prisons rather than alter the conditions responsible for socially offensive behavior in the first place. In a recent discussion with criminologists it was pointed out that if our crime rate continues at its current level, more than half the U. S. population will be in prison by the year 2010. The other half may well have to guard them. Rather than depend on a failed system of punishment or incarceration after the damage has been done, a more effective approach to solving our problems would be to shift our attention to the scourges of poverty, malnutrition, poor role models, violence in the media, and stresses in family life. We need to make an effort to teach people how to resolve conflict without the use of physical force.

The discovery of scientific principles enables us to validate and test many proposals. If someone claims that a particular structural element can support a specific number of pounds per square inch, the claim can be tested and either substantiated or negated based upon the test results. It is precisely this process of testing which enables us to design and construct bridges, buildings, ships, aircraft, and all other mechanical wonders.

In the new social design outlined in this book, scientific and analytical principles can be applied not only to industry and construction, but also to the personal and human components of society. This may lead to the allocation and application of more scientific resources to the study of human behavior. The most difficult aspect of redesigning a culture is that the approach seems undemocratic. By what authority does any group effect a new arrangement of social affairs on those living in the current arrangement?
This brings up three questions of primary importance to the redesign of a culture:
1)    For whom is the culture designed?
2)    What ends are to be served?
3)    Who will benefit, everyone or a few?

Throughout history, social affairs have either been pre-arranged, or have eventually worked out to benefit a power elite and money interests. Even in so-called democracies this has been the case. People fear a planned social system may not serve their interests. They perceive a danger that the introduction of any new social arrangement carries with it the possibility of the development of a new elite.

If a particular religious group were to design a society, it would quite naturally reflect the group's beliefs which would be seen as the "will of the people." The majority of this group would democratically agree that theirs is a good social design. The atheist, agnostic, Hindu, Muslim, and others not represented would naturally object. What is needed is a way to determine the most appropriate direction that will be agreeable to all. As difficult as this may appear, it can be done.

Today we have a decentralized system of decision-making, and decision-makers are seldom aware of problems in regions outside their immediate vicinity. Those in sub-tropical Florida have difficulty understanding water rights in Arizona. A Berger of Morocco would be challenged if asked to design a health plan that matched the life styles of people in Norway. Each of us must participate. And we need verifiable and current information on which to draw up plans.

When computers have their electrical sensors extended into all areas of the social complex, we will be able to return to successful centralized decision-making. In a global resource-based economy decisions would not be based on local politics but on a holistic problem solving approach. Earth and the life on it must be seen as constituting a single system.

This centralized whole system could be connected to research labs and universities so that all data is monitored and updated constantly. Most of the technology to allow such infrastructure management is currently available.

For example, when electrical sensors are extended into the agricultural region, computerized systems could manage and control the agricultural requirements by monitoring the water table, insects, pests, plant diseases, soil nutrients, and so forth.

Computers and artificial intelligence will be a catalyst for change. They will establish scientific scales of performance. It is doubtful that, in the latter part of the twenty-first century, people will play any significant role in decision-making. Eventually the installation of AI and machine decision-making will manage all resources and serve the common good.

Computers as decision-makers will also scan for new information and methods of conserving resources to accommodate the carrying capacity of each geographical region. This will result in a more humane and meaningful approach for shaping tomorrow's civilization, one not based on the opinions or desires of a particular sect or individual.

In the event of a regional or national emergency, special information and already-developed plans for known types of catastrophes would be available, just as military contingency plans are today.

Decisions would be made on the basis of a comprehensive resource survey and the availability of energy or existing technology as opposed to the advantage to be gained by any nation or select group of people. This resource survey would determine the carrying capacity of each geographical region of the global environment.
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   I, Giovanni prefer do not have more words ... because those who will get extinction ... are listening. Opps, and they know that.
Happy Sun-day,
Dr. Giovanni A. Orlando.
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Last Updated on Sunday, 24 August 2014 13:54