5.c.29 – Where to start?

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August 20, 2010 — Riccardo Sabellotti - Giacinto Sabellotti


Where to start?

Building on the trail of thoughts that we did, it should be remembered that:
– the novelties that crack our system of beliefs, namely that disorientate our mental map, are unconsciously denied
– the syndrome of serfdom and the natural tendency to rely on a leader make us to remain inactive in expectation that someone else will solve our problems
– if we set ourselves targets out of our reach, soon we will not have any results obtained and the resulting demoralization will be the greater as greater is the effort made in vain
– the increasingly hectic life makes increasingly little the time available
– human values, to be truly such, must be put into practice in daily life.
From these observations one might think that the realization of the concentric democracy is not feasible, but we must also recall that:
– novelties, although upsetting, are accepted to an extent directly proportional to the increase of discomfort generally felt
– the concentric democracy has not the presumption to involve the entire population but only 5% of the same, namely those who are already recognized as leaders in the family and circle of friends and acquaintances
– the creation of a modern village, within the group of relatives or friends with whom we share several similarities, brings results in the near future with consequent gratification
– participation in a modern village develops immediate synergies that also lead to a saving of time
– the value of true democracy is made real our own with the participation in a modern village.
In parallel to the experience of modern villages, the experiment of the democratic structure could be done in groups that already exist but that do not have an efficient system of true representation. The perfect test for the new model of democracy is thus made up of unions of workers: they in fact, despite being set up to represent the interests of a given category, are never able to fully play their role for their lack of democracy and then of representativeness; proof of it is that within a given category of workers, various unions are formed in competition and in conflict with each other, in the general disaffection and demoralization of the workers themselves; it is also odd that members of the union, when they feel not adequately represented by their delegates, they find nothing better than organize protests of dissent to those who should be their subordinates, and perhaps even form a new union. It is obvious that if they were democratic organizations, such representatives would be immediately removed.
If workers, not just employees, but also professionals, craftsmen and merchants, were able to create trade unions and associations organized under the rules of concentric democracy, they would immediately have great benefits in their working life, would feel at last protected by an effective system (not by perfect people ,who are not there simply because they do not exist) and gradually they would extend this system to even wider areas.
It is to be noted that such testing could be performed in parallel in the various categories of work, making the same experimentation feasible and reducing much the time needed for the test.



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