per veritatem iustitia


This site discusses political economics and the stock market. Due to hacker activity, we pared this website to a few reviewed files. The new Safari browser does not produce accurate anchors for this website. Please read this legal disclaimer before proceeding.


Comments:                            Policy                          Practice and Theory:    

Including  7/1/20  n.b.                 3/1/19 ←PORT NOTE(2)    9/1/08            7/1/18      9/1/18    12/1/18    

                                                      1/1/19        2/1/19        5/1/19    N.B.→ 6/1/19    12/1/19     2/1/20




There is a saying, “The Truth never perishes.” Depending on what you consider crucial, things are as they are; and in the recognition of those facts lie the solutions to our real world challenges: global warming, epidemics, acute social problems brought on by globalization - and developing an appropriate investment policy. Divisive political backlashing may score points in the short-run, but it won’t help in the long-run. A member of Congress noted, democratic societies cannot survive (or act) without, “acceptance of a common set of experiences” (that define the common good). Truth, former ambassador James Melville says, is the fundamental way the West governs.* “If we can’t think for ourselves, if we’re unwilling to question authority, then we’re just putty in the hands of those in power. But if the citizens are educated and form their own opinions, then those in power work for us.”**


* This is the goal of its legal processes. ** Carl Sagan, “The Demon-Haunted World”, 1995.


We think these are the most relevant articles concerning the effects of rapid change and market volatility upon societies:

1. Whats New: The Renaissance and the Modern World

2. U.S. Democracy and Global Warming         Australia addenda & What Can Be Done

3.  The Feasibility of Renewable Energy

4. The Dimensions of Climate Change                                     Footnote 7

5. What to Do  (rev.)    Testing The Reasons,                           Footnote 12a

6.  Climate Change and the Economy                                       Additional Comment +

7. Adam Smith and the Modern World n.b.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                 

8. Values and Society n.b.                                                             Footnote 17

9. How Liberal Societies Decide                                                  Addenda (i-v)

10. The Contours of Change  n.b.

11. The Limitations of Very Limited Government

12. Reason, Economic Growth and Government

13.  Reason in the Modern World

14. The Necessity of Social Consensus 

15. The Effect of Broad Economic Forces on U.S. Workers  

16. The Effects of Automation on Work and Politics 

16. Modern Economics and Growth

17.The French Revolution of 1789 and the Precondition for Effective Change

18.The Nature of Stock Market Equilibrium


We hope these continuing discussions and articles will be helpful to you.