Monthly Archives: April 2009


Growth crisis 2008-2010 – The unicist diagnosis

To translate this post click on your flag in the right menu of the blog’s homepage.

Economic growth
The research on the unicist theory of economic growth was presented in 1993 to provide a solution to approach the fundamentals of democ-ratic economic systems, after the change of the rules of the game produced by the demonstrated economic dysfunctionality of the abso-lutist economy systems (i.e. communism).
In 1993 the functional concept of the economic growth was presented after 15 years of research and application in the private sector.
Two milestones happened during the research and application of the fundamental approach to economic growth. Perestroika, in 1987, was the recognition of the failure of the absolutist economic approach and the fall of the Berlin wall in 1989 was the second icon.

Click to enlarge

Click to enlarge

What few saw is the fact that the fall of capitalist’s anti-system provoked a structural disequilibrium of capitalism.
Private driven economy has shown to be providing a more satisfactory solution for the wellbeing of population in central countries which were considered as “role models” for the rest of the world.
The fall of the antithesis proposed by the communist system was considered as a universal final solution for the economic approach.
The general public considered the solution as final and “The End of History and the Last Man” (Francis Fukuyama) was the music people needed to hear to find a final, stable and timeless solution.
From a conceptual point of view the hypothetical behavior of economics should have been from then on ruled by the truth of a system that had no antithesis.

Click to enlarge

Click to enlarge

Truth structures a stagnated situation that enables extreme dysfunc-tionalities without being affected.

Our forecast
Our forecast was that the situation required the change of the rules of the game of capitalist economy with the inclusion of strict ethical be-haviors. The palliatives that were used by “rich” economies in order to maintain a sense of scarcity to foster productive behavior had to be under the control of this ethics.

Click to enlarge

Click to enlarge

Introducing an ethic in a global economy requires at least one genera-tion. Imagining that a change of this magnitude can happen in some years is illusory.

The Editor

If you would like to get acquainted with unicist technologies, you can request an invitation as a Guest Participant in a module of Unicist Strategy.