5.c.27 – How the flow of money should be?

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August 18, 2010 — Riccardo Sabellotti - Giacinto Sabellotti


How the flow of money should be?

When you create an association, it is to achieve a common goal and drawing a common advantage; let’s accept to contribute financially to the costs that we have set for achieving the goals that we ourselves have chosen, it could not be otherwise. When an association decides to join other similar or complementary associations, it does so in order to exploit economies of scale and this union will be managed through the representatives; for individual associations it will be normal to financially contribute to the new structure and this will be shared according to the need thereof. Growing up in the territory, the association probably will have more extensive facilities that group the local ones, always replicating the same model. Assuming an association with three levels (local, regional and national level) and having to determine the flow of funds needed for the different needs, no one would plan to delegate the national or regional council to assess local needs, determine the necessary funding and collect the money needed to then pass on to various levels of government, which will support the costs; nobody would do it simply because it makes no sense: no one knows better than local people the needs of the same and the resources available, so why delegating it to a more distant body? How much tortuous bureaucracy more would be needed? It is also obvious that if the local association was not satisfied with the results achieved by the regional or national group, it would withdrawn from it, having failed the requirements for joining it.
Why, then, the national tax system has always worked this way? The answer is simple: the tax levy, up to a very recent time, was imposed by the monarch with his sovereign power to maintain its structure (buildings, courtiers, servants, weapons, soldiers, etc..), surely not to fund services for the people. When the kings were deposed, real democracies were never created, the noble class was replaced by a different ruling class that inherited the handy tax system still applied. When it was thought of dividing the legislative, administrative and judiciary powers for the reasons we have previously discussed, an even more important one was neglect: the economic power. It is with the economic power that people can be controlled, laws and judgments of convenience can be organized; It is to whom is holding the cash that people must address with devotion for some benevolent gift, even though the cash is continually and largely filled by those who find themselves in the position of asking.
It is to be noted that the centralized economic power also hampers any attempt to political replacement that starts from those bodies closer to the population and therefore theoretically more feasible. When with free votes new representatives are elected, perhaps organized into a new civic list, and a district badly administered by the branches of political parties at national, regional and provincial levels is conquered, what happens? If the new representatives will submit to the vassalage system, they will suffer the same influences of the previous administration, the population will not see any tangible benefit than before and would lose all hope of being able to change anything, resigned to its role of subjection; if instead the new representatives will be faithful to the principles for which they were elected, they will remain invisible to the central power and suffer from the same low-money donations to be used in local public works; so the local population, often unaware of this system of management of financial resources, will not see the results, will consider the representatives of the civic list even more inadequate than the previous ones and will return to the past from which it had fled.
It can therefore be concluded that no true democracy can really be achieved if the system does not leave the control of economic resources, where the same are produced; it should be noted however, that larger groups (compared to those of the town communities) are convenient to trade, production, employment , cultural, military level, etc.. and will be created and financed by all possible solidarity because freely chosen, and of common benefit.




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