Monthly Archives: December 2013

Creating Demand

Commercial-investment banks enterprise to “make markets.” Their business is to create demand, but not necessarily to demand the supply “unfettered” in a free-market environment. A free market demands the supply from the bottom up, not the top down. While entrepreneurs … Continue reading

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The Normative Model

It is possible to have a reliably mechanical, operational framework that ensures freedom outside the box without boxing anybody in. Look at how effectively market mechanics works to deflate labor costs. Utilizing a contractual obligation now twenty years old, NAFTA, … Continue reading

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Operant Modeling

Behavioralist modeling is what Adam Smith was all about. Smith’s model of a free-and-unconsolidated marketplace is a legitimately sure means of accountability, mechanically operating with intendency. It is everything the capitalist freely enterprises to avoid, achieving a clearly measurable level … Continue reading

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Why Not Market Mechanics?

LIBOR is not based on market mechanics because a free market is democratic. Power that derives from a democratic process, on demand, is not legitimately exclusive, but in the republican (re-presentational) form, to control, or rationalize market risk presented by … Continue reading

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Mechanical Devices

Mechanical devices are pre-meditated then rationalized to fit an exculpatory philosophy of the risk. The capitalist, for example, argues there is a spooky, metaphysical, force of nature at work that premeditates the outcome, invisibly selecting who wins and loses. This … Continue reading

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The Timing Function

Physicists see a Zen-like quality to the mechanics of nature. On the one hand, sub-atomic particles seem to be random and formlessly chaotic but, paradoxically, appear to have an orderly, predictable outcome that can be easily explained and demonstrably manipulated … Continue reading

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A Low-Inflation Environment

Following an easy Fed tapering (a quintessentially regulated market described as self-regulation), business analysts identify a low-inflation environment. That environment is confirmed with three consecutive declines in sales of existing homes, for example. Remember that home prices went up. The … Continue reading

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