Skip to main content

Free Download for Limited Time; Public Private relationships and the New Owners of the Means of Production

http://goo.gl/VVPlry

FREE DOWNLOAD FOR LIMITED TIME !

My book Public Private Relationships and the New Owners of the Means of Production is now available for a free download. WHY? Because I need YOU to read it! And because I need people who have read my book to pledge to support my crowd sourcing project for the publication of this book.

I now have a great publisher to work with after dumping IUniverse

I am collecting pledges for day one or whenever is best for you. A Crowdfunder that starts on day one with a lot of support has a better chance of succeeding. If you think this book has an important place in our contemporary dialogue, please help in what ever way you can to help this book make it intothe marketplace. I need to raise $10000.00. I will start a crowd sourcing project when I have enough pledges to give it a good start.

About Public Private Relationships and the New Owners of the Means of Production:


n 1979 The Maine legislature deemed central management of the state economy to be an essential government function, declaring that such a function can be achieved through public private relationships. Governor Longley invited the heads of Maine’s most powerful industries to lead the legislature in chartering a corporate state by special act of legislation. 
Article IV Part Third Sections 13 & 14 of the Maine Constitution forbids the Legislature from chartering corporations by special act of legislation, excepting corporations for municipal purposes and in a case where in the object of the corporation cannot be achieved by any other means. Soon after establishing the corporate state, the Maine Legislature passed a statute declaring that state corporations are not corporations but continued none the less to charter corporations serving as instrumentalists of the state.
From 1979,forward inflation shot up nationally like a steep and imposing wall dividing the wealthy from the lower classes as the rich got richer and the poor got poorer- a fact which is documented with statistics and quotes from erudite sources.
Under the leadership of Maine’s wealthiest industries Maine became a state in which taxpayers subsidize the upper end of the economy and public money is used to capitalize privately owned industry.
The founding fathers of Maine’s corporate state listed two fundamental goals in their report to Governor Longley.
It was written in the report that public bond referendums must be eliminated. In 1979 public bond referendums were newly constitutional but only at the municipal level. Courts had previously ruled that the use of general obligation bonds resulting in a particular industry receiving tax revenue in the form of aid, constitutes an unequal tax rate and a derogation of section Article IX Section 8 of the Maine Constitution which says that all taxes must be apportioned equally. The founding fathers of Maine state corporatism wrote that since there exist people in Maine who cannot survive without state assistance it is “appropriate” for capitalists to appropriate public funding for their purposes. The founding fathers recommended that a private investment corporation be chartered by special act of legislation authorized to use tax credits to sell its stock.
The system created was a refundable tax credit, which came into use nationally in the late 70’s. Refundable tax credits are used prolifically today in Maine’s economic development policies, which are usually referred to in the media simply as “tax credits” . Refundable tax credits and tax exemptions are written as separate acts of legislation but a comprehensive examination of the systemic policies embedded in the Maine statutes makes a documented case that tax credits and tax exemptions are designed to work together as a single system which reverses the role of taxation within the public private relationship from one in which the private corporation owes public taxes to one in which the public is taxed by the private corporation.
The system that the heads of industry created is accurately described in Mussolini’s Doctrine of Fascism and the method used to entrench that system is the same as was used in Italy- simply over writing the Maine Constitution with statutory law.
The say as Maine goes, so goes the nation. Public private relationships have become embedded in the USA and around the world, sometimes going by the name of Agenda 21. Public Private Relationships and the New Owners of the Means of Production takes an in-depth look at how the corporate state has become aggressively and progressively entrenched in the State of Maine replacing governance by constitutional law with governance by corporate boards and bylaws.

Please help me to get this story out to the public before the next election via self publishing channels.


Comments

  1. I would like to download this book, but live in Canada. It won't accept a Canadian address! Help?

    ReplyDelete

Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

Communism and State Ownership of Intellectual Property

Tweet This: http://goo.gl/BcA6ru Government As a Secret Society The response to my informal suggestion that public accessibility to government could be improved by making information available in a searchable data base ( see previous post) subjectively confirmed that the  functioning power elite of Maine's economic development programs and policies are both intentional in instituting a political ideology that supersedes the will of the people, as expressed in the Maine State Constitution, and deceptive towards the general public. 1.Information made available on an agency website but not in a searchable database format may not provide the research and investigative tool needed by the public. The Freedom of Access Act does not require that public information be posted online in any particular format, just that public records be made available. While there is a strong argument for increasing the accessibility and usefulness of information, there is no current requ

Which Currency will Emerge as Most Valued in the New World Order ?

pascal-meier-unsplash Also published on Medium;s Data Driven Investor I woke up in the morning contemplating how the world had just suddenly changed over night, or at least the human perception of the world. My thoughts then jumped to a time I have only read about, when a similar event happened in the realm of science. The story goes that around the turn of the twentieth century, scientists believed that mankind had figured everything out that there was to know about how the workings of the physical world except what was considered to be a minor detail. Existing theory could not account for why the observed spectrum of black body radiation, diverged at higher frequencies from what was predicted. Plank solved the mystery by making a different assumption about the nature of the frequency of black body radiation. Others were assuming that radiation was continuous but Plank assumed that atoms could only vibrate at certain frequencies that were whole number multiples of a base fre

I am a Baby Boomer, and this is the story of how my generation let the great wealth divide happen.

Featuring The Maine Capital Corporation of 1976  Established in the wake of a newly centralized United States Economy,  Image for post Image by Mackenzie Andersen using public domain clip art Legal status disclosure: This is an opinion of a layperson. independent researcher ,and private citizen of Maine. My generation, aka the baby boomers, did not create the great wealth divide that advantages the few at the expense of the many, but we allowed it to take place. In order to understand a great effect, one needs to understand the molecular response occurring at the scale of individual human interaction.This story posits that the centralization of the American economy was a large contributing factor in the creation and escalation of the wealth gap and examines how it manifested on location to the benefit of the private capital interests of the few. The story takes a step back in time to the when the first act of legislation passed after the centrally managed economy of Maine was declared