Why Humanity Must Change

Hanging out on my friend’s boat in lovely Rock Hall, Maryland, for a change, I talk with people from all walks of life about the future of humanity.


Those conversations challenge the foregone conclusions many people hold dear, establish the votes in our democracy, and affect the future of humanity. Invariably, I rock people’s worlds when I break down the nonsense that permeates our societal structures and behavior.

When people ask what I do, I explain how I reinvent the operating system for humanity. “What does that mean?” is usually the next question. I answer by obliterating the value of our democracy, the low-hanging fruit of unending dialectic. In my answer, I steer clear of a preference for either side of the political aisle. Because nature does not care about our politics, and thus neither do I.


What “that” in the above question means is how the constructs we have conjured up to manage the collective interest of humanity are fundamentally flawed. Democracy is flawed for many reasons. The most obvious one is that the coagulating wants of humanity do not yield the excellence of human needs. In the same way a child may want to eat ice-cream every day, but for the sake of her wellness long-term shouldn’t. Human needs are defined by our adherence to nature’s first-principles not by the elective morality of human wants.

“A free people [claim] their rights as derived from the laws of nature, and not as the gift of their chief magistrate.”

— Thomas Jefferson

Casting a vote in democracy is the implicit expansion of human wants in a direction antithetical to the excellence of human needs. It also keeps our government from reinventing itself to serve human needs. Voting is modern-day Panem et Circensen to keep the unthinkers in line.


The beauty of American freedom is that we can openly challenge our government. As I did when I visited senators and legislators of all kinds on the Hill in Washington, D.C.

The curiosity of what should take the place of democracy is palpable and the subject of a revision of the human condition vis-a-vis the first-principles of nature aligned with a new and higher normalization of nature’s truths. In summary, to become an effective legislator you must have the ability to define a gameplan for humanity congruent to nature’s gameplan.


The future of humanity is bright. For the mess we are in today is manmade and thus can be corrected. Not with the same expertise that got us in this predicament, but by using an ignored one-hundred year old discovery that adds a whole new dimension to the way we manage human efficacy and purpose.

Our newfound adherence to nature’s first-principles will improve humanity every which way to sunday and is not just related the efficacy of democracy, as I have written here ad nauseam. Our future must become better than our past.

I am happy to discuss the way to build a better future for humanity with any of my readers in person, as I do with prominent and everyday people everywhere. I care about the future of humanity. So much so that I crawl through many puddles of mud to dedicate my life to it.

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The sign of a vibrant, innovative nation is its willingness to pursue the ever-unfolding discovery of nature's truth and reinvent itself continually against those proven new normalizations upstream. Let’s inspire the world with new rigors of excellence we first and successfully apply to ourselves.

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