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The Special Committee on Decolonization maintains the United Nations list of Non-Self-Governing Territories , which identifies areas the United Nations (though not without controversy) believes are colonies. Given that dependent territories have varying degrees of autonomy and political power in the affairs of the controlling state, there is disagreement over the classification of "colony".

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[ Quick Overview - This book introduces a new economic system that aims to eliminate all of the poverty, inequality, hunger, slums and so on found on Earth today. This new system is introduced as a thought experiment within the context of the million-person Mars colony recently announced by Elon Musk. This new system will radically improve the quality of life for the vast majority of humans living on planet Earth today. ] Table of Contents

[Feedback and suggestions on any part of this book are greatly appreciated. Contact information is here .] Chapter 1 Elon Musk Makes His Big Announcement
In September, 2016, Elon Musk made an amazing, startling announcement at the annual IAC (International Astronautical Congress) conference. Elon unveiled his Mars project, released videos of his plans, and answered obvious questions people would have. About a month later Musk personally appeared in a Reddit AMA to take questions and further clarify his plans. Musk's announcement sparked the imagination of millions of people. This article on the National Geographic Web site is typical of the coverage that Musk received: Elon Musk: A Million Humans Could Live on Mars By the 2060s Here is a video summarizing the idea: It is an amazing idea, because a million people is a LOT of people. If we think of the one million people in the Mars colony as living in a city, this city's population is bigger than San Francisco (800,000) or Boston (640,000) or Las Vegas (600,000) [ ref ]. It is an immense number of people. San Francisco, for example, ranks as the 13th largest city in the United States. To imagine a city that big on Mars boggles the mind. And yet, that is what Elon Musk is proposing and advancing, and when he talks about it it sounds almost like it is inevitable. Musk's video demonstrates how a giant SpaceX rocket could routinely ferry 100 people to Mars at a time [ ref ]. A Mars city of this scale also represents an huge amount of land. Think about the city of San Francisco in the United States. The city proper is about 50 square miles (130 square kilometers). With 800,000 people, the population density in San Francisco would be 16,000 humans per square mile. Imagining a project on Mars of San Francisco's size and scale is amazing. It would all need to be under glass, or underground, or under some sort of inflatable habitat structure, or under something, because there is very little atmosphere on Mars compared to Earth, and the nighttime temperatures on the surface of Mars usually dip below -100 degrees F (-75 degrees C) [ ref ]. No one is ever going to walk on the unprotected surface of Mars without a space suit and life support system. Any kind of large-scale human habitat on Mars will have to be protected by dirt or glass or fabric of some kind in order for people to breathe and walk around in a T-shirt like people do on Earth. So let's for a moment imagine that all of this interplanetary activity actually occurs, starting in a decade as Elon envisions. People start moving to Mars in large numbers in the near future, and a sizable city manifests itself on the Martian surface. If all of this is going to happen then... Here is the question that I would ask us – all of humanity – to explore in this book: What should the government and economy of this new Mars colony look like? How should people in this new, far-off settlement organize themselves into a society? What will it be like and feel like to live as a citizen in this new Mars colony on a day-to-day basis? What will people do each day, and why? Because really, if we are going to go off and populate a whole new world from scratch, wouldn't it be nice if we could get it right? When we look at human beings living their lives on Planet Earth, right now, in the twenty-first-century time frame, life on Earth really can be quite unsettling if you don't happen to have a “good job” (reasonable salary, 40-hours-per-week, health benefits, vacation time, sick time, etc.) in a developed country like the United States. Think of some of the notable things that mark the current era of human civilization in the United States and on our planet: If an extraterrestrial alien were to arrive on Earth and bear witness to all of this suffering as an unbiased observer, it is quite likely he/she would be incredulous. Why would humans condone and promote systems which are so obviously unjust, and which lead to so much suffering? Is this how we want the Mars colony to work? Do we wish to export all of the suffering and strife and unfairness that we find on Earth today to Mars? Do we want to find massive slums filled with poverty on Mars in 50 years? Do we want to see children dying of starvation? Do we want thousands of Mars residents to be rotting in prison and dying of drug overdoses? Do we want to have wars on Mars, with heavily armed nations and nuclear warheads? Do we want people wasting time every morning and every evening trapped in giant city-wide traffic jams? Do we want a dictatorship to arise on Mars, or an incredible concentration of wealth that causes dictatorship-by-the-rich (. plutocracy )? Do we want to see rampant racism, misogyny, xenophobia, bullying, etc. on Mars? What about ISIS? Do we want any of this happening on Mars? Of course not. We would like to imagine that if we establish a new colony from scratch on Mars with a million humans living there, and we do it in a manner where we have complete control over the outcome, then the million-person Mars colony should be able to avoid all of these problems. In fact, we would hope that a Mars colony would be perfect, or nearly so. We would hope that Mars would be a place where people – all of the people living there – are happy, fulfilled and prosperous. There should be no war, no poverty, no corruption, no politics, no disease, no crime, no inequality, no traffic, no racism, and so on in a society that we have designed from scratch on a new planet, and where we absolutely control every aspect of that society from the start. But how? If we export the systems we currently use for our governance and economic structure here on Earth to Mars, then we should expect that Mars will soon descend into the same kind of extremes of strife and suffering we see on Earth right now. Why would we expect otherwise? Therefore, we need to rethink human society for the new Mars colony so that we achieve a much better outcome for everyone living on Mars. And here is another question: If we can develop such a society for Mars, why don't we create idyllic places like this on Earth today, using the same principles that we would use on Mars? For example, countries like Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan have been bombed and ruined to the point where millions of people are fleeing. 65 million people around the world are in motion as refugees – the highest number ever seen on this planet [ ref ]. Why can't we create idyllic societies here on Earth for these refugees, mirroring the perfected society we would like to see on Mars? Why not do it right now? Why not create a new Syria that is so wonderful that people want to move back there, instead of migrating to Europe? Why not create new Mars-like places on Earth that are so wonderful that people are migrating to them in droves? What should a new government and economic system for Mars look like so that everyone living on Mars is happy, fulfilled and prosperous? And if we can do it on Mars, why not do it on Earth? And why not start doing it today? These are the questions that we will explore in this book... Chapter 2 The Many Thought Experiments that Mars Inspires
Let's imagine for a moment that several critical pieces fall into place over the next decade: If all of this is really going to happen, then the idea of a million-person Mars colony creates the greatest thought experiment of all time. There are so many things to think about — so many policies, mechanisms and social structures to establish so that the Mars colony functions properly as an independent city on another planet. Just think about it... if we get the social aspects of the Mars colony wrong, or we get the economics wrong, or the legal system wrong, there very well could come to be a million extremely miserable people living on Mars. We can look at planet Earth to see just how miserable things can get, as discussed in the previous chapter. The Depth of the Thought Experiment There are hundreds of issues that we can consider for the Mars colony. Here are five to get us started:
  1. Will we allow anonymity on Mars? Every single person on the surface of the planet Mars will be known. Should any of them be allowed to proceed anonymously around the colony, or should everyone’s location and activities always be tracked? Removing anonymity would do quite a bit to reduce criminal behavior, and would make the arrest rate nearly 100% for every crime that is committed. For example, if the location and identity of everyone is known, then solving a kidnapping case would be a no-brainer. Every case of murder, theft, arson, vandalism, rioting, etc. would be instantly solved. So do we allow anonymity on Mars, or not? (See Chapter 11 for details)
  2. Will we allow guns and ammunition on Mars? This is a huge issue on Earth, so what is the Mars policy? Does everyone on Mars get issued a gun? Are there zero guns? Do some people, like police officers, get to have guns but no one else? Why do the police need guns if no one else has them? What about tasers? What about knives? If we remove anonymity on Mars, and we know the location of every Mars colonist every minute, do a lot of the problems with guns go away?
  3. Recreational drugs on Mars, yes or no? For example, what about alcoholic beverages? These beverages are known to cause a lot of problems on Earth: domestic violence, assault, child abuse, and so on [ ref ], [ ref ], [ ref ], [ ref ]. Do we allow alcohol on Mars? What about nicotine, either in the form of tobacco or vaping? What about heroin? Cocaine? Meth? Marijuana? There are a lot of people who think yes, and a lot of people who think no. Which is it? How do we decide on the policy chosen for Mars?
  4. Who gets to have children on Mars? On Earth, at least in the United States, it is a free-for-all. Any 16 year old can get herself pregnant, and suddenly she becomes the parent of a new human life. Is that how it will be on Mars? A rational, thoughtful person might think that letting any random, untrained person become the caregiver for a new human life is rather odd, possibly insane. For example, in North Carolina you need to train for 1,500 hours to become a barber - “you must attend a Board-approved school and complete the state of North Carolina's minimum required training hours” [ ref ]. That’s just to cut someone’s hair. But to become a parent in North Carolina and start taking care of a new human life, there are zero training requirements of any kind. Will it be like that on Mars, or will Mars treat parenthood differently? (See Chapter 19 for details)
  5. Will there be any animals on Mars? Animals for food? Will there be eggs and omelets on Mars, or not? Milk, ice cream and yogurt? Steaks, hamburger and fried chicken? Yes or no? These kinds of foods are ubiquitous on Earth – just about every human culture for all eternity has eaten meat in one form or another. What about meat animals on Mars? Or will Mars allow only 3D printed/cultured meat, that involves no actual animals? Or will there be no meat whatsoever on Mars? What about animals for pets? Will there be dogs and cats on Mars? Will people walk their dogs on Mars, picking up the poop in little plastic bags? Why or why not? What about using Mars like an ark? Should we send thousands of species - elephants, giraffs, lions, buffaloes, lemurs, apes, etc., etc. (fun fact - there are thought to be as many as 10 million different species on Earth [ ref ]) in order to help prevent extinctions? How would the importation and habitats for all of these species work?
We have looked at only a tiny number of questions, and we can already begin to see the complexity of the issues that can arise. Simply extrapolate out and you realize that there are hundreds of questions we can ask about the governance of the Mars colony. Who will decide all of these questions? How will they be decided? Does Elon Musk decide? The million people who live on Mars? A set of representatives? Some kind of Mission Control group back on Earth? Someone else? We will discuss many questions like these later in the book. As you think through the hundreds of questions that we could ask about Mars, you will come to realize that there is one big question that affects nearly everything else. This question has to do with the economy on Mars, or more broadly the socio-economic-political system chosen for Mars. If we get the economy wrong for the Mars colony, we should expect to see many of the same horrible problems on Mars that we find on Earth. Problems like: This is a recipe for misery. On the other hand, if we get the economy right, then all of the citizens in the Mars colony will be able to live safe, happy, healthy, fulfilling, prosperous lives. Why Not Export the American Economic System to Mars? Why not simply export the “American model” of economics and government to Mars? For many Americans, this might be a natural inclination. One problem with the "American model" is that it leads to quite a few problems [ ref ]: The problem for the system used in the . is that it makes America a top-ten country in the world for inequality (by some measures, the United States ranks #1 amongst developed countries on the inequality scale [ ref ]). And the problem with inequality is that it is corrosive to society as a whole [ ref ]. The Social Progress Index [ ref ] is fascinating because it rates the world's nations on a number of different metrics, and the effects of inequality are clear: You can find other rankings as well. Reporters without Borders, for example, gives the United States a rank of 41 on press freedom [ ref ]. This is amazing if you think about it, given that “Freedom of the Press” is part of the constitution. In other words, despite all its wealth, the United States ranks poorly on common measures of societal health. In the Mars colony, wouldn't it be better if the colony excelled on all of these measures? Wouldn't it be great if infant mortality, maternal mortality, homicides and suicides were all zero on Mars? Wouldn't it be great if adult literacy, minority tolerance, life expectancy and press freedom were all maximized on Mars? Wouldn't it be great if the Mars colony, as a society, actively worked to be the best place possible for all of the people living in the colony? Wouldn't it be great if everyone in the Mars colony could feel safe, happy, healthy, fulfilled and prosperous? The way to do that is to come up with better systems of governance, education, economics, training, etc. than we currently have in America. What should the economy of Mars look like, and how will it work for one million colonists living in the Mars colony? We will start exploring this important question in the next chapter... Chapter 3 Why Do We Need a New Socio-Economic-Political System on Mars?
The big elephant in the room when it comes to questions about the Mars colony is this: What type of socio-economic-political system will we use for these new citizens of Mars? This question is so obvious, because we all know that the socio-economic-political systems that we find on Earth today can be quite horrible, as described in Chapter 1. Let's look at some simple questions that would be logical to ask about the socio-economic-political system on Mars:
  1. Do we want half of the people in the new Mars colony to be living in abject poverty? This is what we find on Earth today.
  2. Do we want there to be vast slums and ghettos on Mars? This is what we find on Earth today.
  3. Do we want lots of Mars children to be dying of easily preventable causes every year (things like hunger, thirst and cholera)? This is what we find on Earth today.
  4. Do we want half of the new Mars citizenry to be cut off from health services? This is what we find on Earth today.
  5. Do we want hundreds of thousands of new Mars citizens to lack access to basics like clean water, sanitation services, adequate food, etc.? This is what we find on Earth today.
  6. Do we want terrorism to be part of the new Mars colony? This is what we find on Earth today.
  7. Do we want groups of people on Mars to go to war with one another? Do we want the Mars citizenry to build and aim nuclear bombs at each other? This is what we find on Earth today.
  8. Do we want inequality and the concentration of wealth so extreme that two or three people on Mars own more wealth than all of the other citizens of Mars combined? So that the concentration of wealth is accelerating and seems to be unstoppable? This is what we find on Earth today.
These questions seem silly because the answers are so obvious to any rational, thoughtful person. Of course we do not want ANY of these things happening in our shiny new Mars colony. All of these things are ridiculous. Yet this is what we find on Earth today. Unfortunately, if we take typical socio-economic-political systems we have on Earth today (for example the system from the United States) and transplant them to Mars, we would expect all of Earth's ridiculous problems and inequalities to transfer to Mars as well. Why would we expect anything else? In order for Mars to turn out differently, we need a new and different socio-sconomic-political system for Mars. If we are going to design a Mars colony and a Mars society from scratch, why not do it right? We need a socio-economic-political system specifically designed to eliminate all of these problems. What do we want Mars to be like? Let's state our goals. Specifically, here is how we want Mars to be different: This is so obvious... Obviously we want the new Mars colony to work this way. Yet it is also obvious, from direct experience on planet Earth, that we must create a new Socio-Economic-Political System for Mars if we hope to accomplish anything close to this reality for the Mars colony. If you happen to live in a well-off enclave in one of the developed countries on planet Earth today, it is easy to lose sight of just how bad things can be for most Earthlings. So let's take a look at how things work on Earth today as a way of understanding what we want to avoid on Mars. The Problems on Earth Today Have you ever noticed that, for the vast majority of people in the United States, they generally work for some modest wage doing some task that our society needs? 90% of the people in the United States make less than $160,000 per year [ ref ], with the average being $32,000 per year. These are the “normal people”: the firefighters, school teachers, nurses, cashiers, construction workers, truck drivers, etc. that fuel America's economic engine. America would grind to a halt without these people. We need these people to do their jobs in order for society to function normally. Take away all of the firefighters and police officers and truck drivers in America, and suddenly you have starvation and total anarchy. These people are essential. But then, for some reason, there is a small number of people who get to make $10 million per year, or $100 million per year, seemingly for doing little or nothing of any real value in the economy. If we eliminated this tiny group people, it is quite likely that no one would notice. In fact, things would actually get better. The vast majority of people see all of the problems in the American economy and world economy happening, and they know that it is wrong at some level. The fact that nearly half the people on Planet Earth are living in abject poverty is uncomfortable to any thoughtful, rational person. However, it is difficult to articulate the problem. We refer to it with fairly innocuous words like “inequality” and “the concentration of wealth”, but these words really don't do justice to the magnitude of the problem. If you want to begin to gain an understanding of the immensity of the situation, you can watch this video to get started: You can also use an Internet search to find hundreds of other articles that address the problem. Here are several: And America is just the tip of the iceberg - things get much worse if you look at the planet as a whole. But why? Why have things gotten to this point? Example #1: The Problem at Nike Let me give you a simple example of the problem so that you can easily understand what I am talking about. Think about something mundane in the the . economy, like Nike shoes. They seem simple enough – just some foam, rubber, nylon and leather sewn together – but under the hood there is something seriously wrong. Read an article like this, and you find an extremely uncomfortable fact about the world we live in: Is this how we want the Mars colony to work? Do we want thousands of people on Mars living in abject poverty, earning $2,200 per year while working 55 hours a week in near-slavery conditions, while a tiny handful of people are making $14 million per year? That sounds utterly ridiculous, doesn't it? Think about that. The workers in Indonesia are putting in their hours, but they are getting nearly nothing in return for their work. The shoes arrive in the United States with a value of only $5 or $6 a pair. This is the actual cost of production. The additional $95 dollars that is tacked onto the price of a $100 pair of Nike shoes is largely waste and greed. The CEO of Nike gets paid $ million for doing essentially nothing. That is greed. The $3 billion spent on advertising is a complete waste and is entirely unnecessary if you think about it. Anyone can walk into a store, look at the shoes for sale, and buy the pair they like. Advertising does nothing to facilitate the creation of shoes. Is it fair to say that the CEO of Nike is doing nothing? He is not sewing together any shoes. He is not designing any shoes. He is not designing or making any of the machines that help make shoes. He is not transporting shoes. The thousands of other employees in the company are doing all of the work. If you remove the CEO, it has no consequence. He is easily replaced. As an example of how easily replaceable CEOs are, take Steve Jobs at Apple - one of the most famous CEOs in history. Steve Jobs died on October 5, 2011. He was quickly replaced by Tim Cook, and Apple never missed a beat. Why? Because Apple has over 100,000 employees. The contributions of any one person are insignificant in that context, and therefore any one of these employees is easily replaced. What consumers need from Nike is for Nike to make the shoes, and then charge $5 for them. The other $95 is, for all practical purposes, waste. Even better, raise the wages of the workers in Indonesia so they can live decent lives (high quality housing, food, clothing, education, health care, etc. like we envision for everyone in the Mars colony). The shoes would still cost just a fraction of $100. What is the CEO of Nike doing if he is not making shoes? He is making decisions that allow him to extract nearly $15 million from the company (and therefore from consumers, who pay extra for each pair of shoes to fund his salary) per year, and to give similar amounts of money to his other executives and cronies. He is probably enriching himself in other ways, like huge corporate offices, stock grants, limousines, private jets, fancy meals and the finest hotels. And then, on the other side, he is also making the decisions that hurt the poor people who are doing the actual work of making the shoes in Indonesia, China and Vietnam. The poor people in Indonesia are living very nearly as slaves, in poverty, because of the decisions he makes. This is the reality on Planet Earth today. How can the socio-economic-political system on Mars be better? Example #2: The Problem with Healthcare in America Here is another example, illuminated by this comic:
Comic by ? This comic is talking about the medical-industrial complex, which in the United States is extracting gigantic, unbelievable amounts of money from consumers for no reason other than the pure greed seen in the comic. What do we need doctors, hospitals, drug companies and nurses to do? We need them to heal sick people, or (even better) to help prevent people from getting sick in the first place. We do not need the healthcare system to take advantage of the fact that people get sick and are suffering, so that a small group of people can make obscene profits off of that suffering. Unfortunately, there is a group of people standing in the way of every medical procedure, even prescription, every hospital stay, whose only goal and purpose in life is to find ways to extract huge amounts of profit from the health care system for no reason. These are the men in the white shirts in the above comic. This type of person raises the price of the Epipen from $100 to $600 over the course of a few years for absolutely no reason other than to steal $500 from each Epipen purchaser. [ ref ] This type of person is embodied in Martin Shkreli [ ref ], who raised the price of Daraprim from $ per pill to $ per pill for no reason other than to steal money from the patients using that drug. Other examples: [ ref ] This kind of theft is epidemic and systemic throughout the health care industry in the United States, to the point where it now appears to be unstoppable [ ref ]. This is the reality on Planet Earth today. How can the socio-economic-political system on Mars be better? Example #3: The Problem with Walmart Walmart is another example of the problem. If you think about it, Walmart is a completely boring, established technology. There is no need for anyone to get rich off of Walmart. A Walmart store, fundamentally, is just a big building full of shelves, along with a supply chain that keeps the shelves stocked. People have been shopping and working in stores like this for hundreds of years, so there is no magic here. Yet Walmart extracts a gigantic amount of money from the economy: Then something perverse happens with these large corporations. The executives amass great wealth, and the corporations amass gigantic wealth and resources, and then together they use this wealth and power to work against normal citizens. Corporations and their executives have armies of lawyers and lobbyists. They have superPACs and campaign donations. Because of all the lobbying and corruption fostered by these executives and corporations, the minimum wage stays low. Efforts to unionize are squashed [ ref ]. Workers are moved from full time to 30 hours per week to avoid health care laws. Contractors are used instead of employees. Competition is stifled – It is difficult to compete with Walmart, because of its size and ubiquity. Not only that, but the same thing is happening at the product level as well. If Walmart sells a pair of Nike shoes, or an Apple tablet, or a box of Kraft macaroni and cheese, all of these products have the same extractive executives making their millions of dollars and paying their billions in dividends as well, to people who are doing nothing of value when it comes to product production. And then companies like Nike, Kraft and Apple buy their parts and buildings and equipment from companies with the same thing happening. And so on. A tiny slice of the human population – today we call them “the elites” or “the 1%” – is stealing billions of dollars from everyone else in the country, and there appears to be no way to stop them because they have bought the government and completely corrupted it. This is the reality on Planet Earth today. How can the socio-economic-political system on Mars be better? Adding It All Up What is the effect of all of this wealth extraction and greed by the executive class on the American economy, and the world economy? For one thing, as we have seen, half of the population on Planet Earth today lives in abject poverty. 80% of the world population makes less than $10 per day. Millions of Americans live in poverty. Here is an incredibly simple example: Imagine you go buy a party-size (1 pound) bag of Lay's classic potato chips at Walmart or Amazon. You immediately begin to see the problem in America today. This one-pound package contains primarily potatoes, along with a little oil and salt in a lightweight plastic bag, and suddenly the price is $4 [ ref ]. How did that happen? How did the potatoes that cost a dime per pound in the commodity marketplace skyrocket to $4? This price hike comes, in large part... None of which has anything to do with what you are trying to buy, which is potato chips. The actual production of a pound of potato chips contains just a few seconds of human effort, which you could easily contribute if only you had a way. But you don't, in part because the economy on Earth definitely does not work this way, and also because the executives are extracting their billions of dollars at every step in the production and distribution chain for the potato chips. Think about it this way. If you buy a product made by XYZ company at Walmart, do you have any interest as a consumer in paying for any of these added expenses? No one wants to pay for all of this overhead, because it has nothing to do with the production of the product. And this does not include all of the overhead at the credit card company when you paid for the item, or all of the overhead at the bank you used when you paid the credit card bill at the end of the month, and so on. What difference does it make? What if all of this overhead and extraction for executives and advertising and parties and jets and lobbying and dividends is just the way it is? It matters because the extraction is happening throughout the economy at every different level. The extraction of wealth happens at so many points in the economy that is adds up to gigantic overhead that must be supported by everyone else on the planet. It is theft, plain and simple, and it is happening throughout the economy for no reason. This theft is also increasing. Executive salaries rise inexorably. Walmart's dividend has increased every year for 43 straight years. And so on. The whole process is insidious, and is hurting nearly everyone on Planet Earth. All of the wealth being siphoned off by the top 1%, “the elites” as they are now called, the oligarchs , the plutocrats , represents a gigantic amount of money, and gives the executive-class a huge amount of power/control over every aspect of the world's governments. Again, it is very helpful to watch this video to understand the enormity of the problem: If you live inside the American economy today, you have no way to escape from these executives, who are extracting their billions of dollars. It is a huge, ridiculous economic load that the executives force all of us to bear whenever we participate in the economy in any way. And then, once the executives extract all of this wealth, they buy the government so that even more wealth can be extracted at the expense of everyone else in the nation. Verizon is an interesting case and provides an example of just how bad it gets [ ref ]: The case of the Walton family provides another example [ ref ]: The Waltons receive this money for no reason other than the fact that they are the children of Sam Walton. Meanwhile, many Walmart workers use SNAP (food stamps) because Walmart wages are so low. [ ref ]

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