|Subject:||[socialcredit] LIST ANNOUNCEMENT|
|Date:||Saturday, May 2, 2009 06:31:33 (-0700)|
|From:||william_b_ryan <william_b_ryan @.....com>
As of yesterday morning, May 1, I have been unable to access elistas.com . I am
redirected to something called "godaddy." So at present I can neither access the
list archive or any of the moderator functions. I cannot access our subscriber
list nor can I invite new subscribers. It may be that Elistas didn't pay their
web hosting bill, and are out of business. Or perhaps they finally decided to
pull the plug. About three years ago they stopped accepting free list accounts,
though they continued the lists that were already established, such as ours. I
have emailed the administrators, and am awaiting a reply.
For the moment, it appears that the list software is still working,
automatically accepting and distributing messages to the subscribers.
Some time ago, in contingency, I established firstname.lastname@example.org . At
the time I copied the subscriber list we had then over to that new group. But we
had fewer than half the subscribers we have now, so many of you were not
subscribed to that new group. If you would like to be included, please let me
If you wish, we may continue our discussions over at googlegroups. Or it might
be that our discussions have run their course, and there isn't much more to be
said on the subject.
I do believe that Douglas Social Credit has much to offer, if properly
presented. Its economics fits in very well with the leading edge of theory
today, and in some aspects in advance of it. Its philosophy should appeal to
liberals, libertarians and conservatives.
I do not think it has ever been presented properly, except perhaps in the early
days when Douglas and a few of his colleagues were publishing their
ground-breaking work. Aberhart was able to attract much political support, in
But that was more than seventy years ago.