Monthly Archives: October 2014

Not How, But Why It Works

Discovering how or why something works is to describe causal attributes (DRU) and then apply those attributes with predictive utility (PRU). It is necessary to describe causation before it can be utilized to predict (or cause) the probability. When we … Continue reading

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The Passive Resistance of an On Demand Existence

Scientists say everything happens for a reason but not necessarily with purpose. As soon as we are talking about intention we are talking about “minding” the outcome, or having purpose, which is the realm of philosophy and not science. According … Continue reading

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Predictive Random Utility (PRU)

Yielding to the Description of Objective Reality By no coincidence, reality is predictably random, aggressing a passive resistance. If you want to boost a rocket to the space station you accept the descriptive, objective reality of an aggressing, passive resistance. … Continue reading

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Convergence of Political-Economic Values

In the world of political economy, where analysts are concerned with probable risk assessment and the incentives inherent to being risk-prone or averse, conforming confirmation is a psychological condition. Coercion, for example, is a conforming confirmation that results from the … Continue reading

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Presumed Priority

Kings considered capitalism to presume too much. Hobbes, however, could see an on-demand existence in priority, emerging slowly, resisting the demands of royalty presumed to be the habit of assumed priority. Now we presume an on-demand existence assumes the identity … Continue reading

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Conforming Hypotheses

Capitalism intends to annihilate the probable risk of the social contract–the need for government protection. Existing typically in the form of regulatory authority, the sovereign power of state effectively authors the risk, defining the limits of liability. In a recent … Continue reading

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Conforming Confirmation of the Risk

The self-fulfilled prophecy is a conforming confirmation. Scientists call it confirmation bias, and logicians refer to it as tautology. Remember that scientists shun philosophy as a bias. While science is empirical and experimental, philosophy tends to shape hypotheses to pick … Continue reading

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