Monthly Archives: August 2010


Evolution: Speed and Power, two sides of the same coin

Understanding that the Power of a Nation depends on its capacity to work explains the gap between development and underdevelopment and its evolution.

And accepting that the archetype of a culture defines the level of work that is the standard in an environment sounds deterministic and for some people racist. Because it implies that every culture obtains what it produces; that underdevelopment is defined by the underdeveloped, development by the developed and emergent by the emerging.

Power can be measured in speed. That is why we say we can make a metaphor and measure the level of development in speed.

If developed cultures move at a speed of 100 km/hour, underdeveloped evolve more slowly.

That is why the gap between development and underdevelopment increases from day to day.

But emergent cultures are emergent because they move faster than the developed ones, which means that the gap between emergent cultures and developed cultures decreases from day to day, until the emergent cultures surpass the developed cultures.

The speed of cultures and individuals define their work and therefore their Power. By assessing the speed of work you will know what to expect.

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Request more information: n.i.brown@unicist.org

Diana Belohlavek
VP Knowledge Management
& Communication

* Excerpt from the conclusions of the research published in Book  III: “The Nature of Economic Power” from the book “The Power of Nations” by Peter Belohlavek.

NOTE: The Unicist Research Institute is the major research organization in the world in its specialty based on more than 3,000 researches in complexity science applied to individual, institutional and social evolution. The applicative researches are based on the discovery of the Ontogenetic Intelligence of Nature and the consequent Unicist Theory of Evolution.

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When is the Dissuasion Power the Key to Win Confrontations?

Confrontations can only be won avoiding “battles” if there is a notorious technological supremacy. As Sun Tzu said, “Battles are won or lost before they are fought.

The purpose of a confrontation is to impose someone’s authority upon others. This can happen in any field (military, economic, personal, emotional, etc.).

The Dissuasion Power is given by the capacity to expand without needing to confront. But the capacity to develop the dissuasion power depends on the technological supremacy.

The one who imposes a standard, a culture, values or duties is the one who rules and implicitly is the one who won a confrontation. The active function of confronting is eluding confrontations in order to avoid paying the prices of an explicit conflict. *

The capacity to defend the vital space is what provides a minimum strategy to the confrontation context.

Paradoxically, the maximal strategy of any confrontation is not to confront, and this can only happen when the technological supremacy is accepted and feared and therefore the dissuasion capacity is extreme. When this is not the case, not confronting is not a winning strategy, it is just not competing.

Access Google Books

Request more information: n.i.brown@unicist.org

Diana Belohlavek
VP Knowledge Management
& Communication

* Excerpt from the conclusions of the research on the dissuasion power published in Book V: “The Nature of Dissuasion Power” from the book “The Power of Nations” by Peter Belohlavek.

NOTE: The Unicist Research Institute is the major research organization in the world in its specialty based on more than 3,000 researches in complexity science applied to individual, institutional and social evolution. The applicative researches are based on the discovery of the Ontogenetic Intelligence of Nature and the consequent Unicist Theory of Evolution.

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