|Subject:||Re: [socialcredit] Between Douglas and George|
|Date:||Friday, April 14, 2006 20:26:12 (-0700)|
|From:||Jeffery Smith <jjs @.........org>
|In reply to:||Message 3838 (written by thomsonhiyu)|
On Apr 14, 2006, at 1:31 PM, thomsonhiyu wrote:
> If he found the need arose in the future to have more land, he’d have
> to re-purchase what he’d sold,
And it'd be cheap. And meanwhile, it wouldn't go to waste, but be used
efficiently by whoever found the site worthy.
> ALL at a considerable COST to the ‘public’.
Actually, it's a tremendous savings to have each site put to highest
and best use.
> The only ‘value’ money can ‘measure’ is its own.
Unclear. People want money to buy stuff.
> (Joe replies:- ) A ‘land due’, to any business is simply another
> financial ‘cost’ of production which will have to be included and
> fully recovered in the ‘price’ of that production. If the business
> is not to take a loss, or, over time, is able to continue to remain in
> business at all.
Hear, hear! Land is not free.
> The ‘land due’ will ultimately be paid by the ‘public’, if it can be
As will everything.
> And, to an extent, the U S DOES keep Weyerhaeuser and other ‘large’
> forest companies out of its forests.
All those Weyerhaeuser lands were once US Forests that they got for
free or little, thanks to corruption.
> Public timber sales in the National Forests that were only open to
> small firms, from which the ‘giants’ were excluded? Many small firms,
> and communities, were able to ‘sensibly’ sustain themselves using
> forest resources secured by these ‘set-asides’ for generations.
Sounds good. It can be achieved economically besides politically via
geonomics (as in Finland).
> (Joe replies:- ) Should be in their financials on their website. I
> have seen a breakdown of the figures, but I don’t have it at hand.
> It’s ‘hefty’.
Then how can Weyerhaeuser be so rich? And why take their side?
> (Joe replies:- ) ‘Production’ is hardly relevant in regards to Hong
> Kong in its ‘colonial’ days.
People vote with their feet. Hard to keep people out of geonomic
cities. Any SC ones?
SMITH, Jeffery J., President, Forum on Geonomics
7536 SE Milwaukie Av, Portland Oregon 97202 USA
503/232-1337; firstname.lastname@example.org; www.geonomics.org
Share Earth's worth to prosper and conserve.