Jim Boswell Blog | Globanomic Governance | Talkmarkets
Executive Director, Quanta Analytics

I have nearly fifty years of professional experience in the development of management information and analytical business decision support systems. Broadly disciplined with exceptional experience. Education includes an MBA from the Wharton School-University of Pennsylvania, an MPA in public ... more

Globanomic Governance

Date: Thursday, April 1, 2021 8:51 AM EDT

For the last three days i have been spending most of my time writing articles (or contributions) for TalkMarkets in an effort to broaden my audience of globanomacists.  Yesterday, i ran into a snag with TalkMarkets because they mildly rejected one of my offerings and instead of publishing it they put it onto my blog--in effect, driving my readership down from about 800 to about 50 if that.  I am hoping it is no big deal and TalkMarkets and i can work things out, but i do want to understand better what is considered an acceptable article and what is not.  So, while i get things worked out there, i am stopping my article writing and reverting back primarily to my blog.

And today, i intend to write two blogs.  One dealing with the governance of globanomics, and the other to do with Infrastructure.  So what follows now is the governance of globanomics blog.

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I have come to the conclusion that the governance in globanomics should work somewhat like the governance of the United States, with three co-equal branches of government: (1) a President; (2) a Congress, with two bodies, one with 500 and another with 100; and (3) a Supreme Court.

The most controversial issue will be this.  The United States gets 249 of the seats in the House and 49 seats in the Senate with the other half plus one dispersed among the rest of the world.  At first, this may seem absurd to give that much power to one country, but I think if you give it more thought you will find that it makes more and more sense.  Globanomic governance is nothing to fear even with a stacked U.S. Congress.  The goals associated with globanomic governance are to make things better for the world as a whole while raising poor performers up. 

What the stacked U.S. globanomic congress does is it essentially gives the U.S. its deserved leadership role.  With decisions requiring a majority vote, the United States contingency--if they voted as a whole, which is not a given--would still need to convince one other and maybe two other worldly members.  However, without that additional members, the United States essentially has no voice.

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