Another of those Aspie hypothesis re the economy

Laying awake early this morning, I had been thinking something about "national worth" being a function of natural resources plus natural resources utilization plus value added to those resources through human productivity converting the natural resources into useful items; and this sum, subtracted from the "national price" (which is set by factors like "what the market will bear" and "buy low, sell high", which do not add value, just add cost to the utilizer) difference yields a quantity related to the non-value-added price of the nation. Furthermore, if this "non-value-added price" reaches too high a value, or perhaps the ratio of it to the actual value-added worth of a nation becomes too high, the resiliency of the nation becomes unstable and will fail, lacking reality behind its pricing. A probable way to fix such a problem is to maximize the workforce being productive, putting everybody to work in the best match for the individual worker to the set of productivity needs, as guided by intelligent big-picture comprehension; as well as significantly cutting back on the non-value-added pricing, which simply saps away from the value added to the nation, of course. This "non-value-added-price" perhaps could be considered a "tax" on the economy paid to the business game players big and small. Extension of such concepts would go worldwide insofar as economies are linked, as they have become increasingly interlinked through world commerce. A news item on BBC now says the world's credit loss has reached 1.8 trillion pounds; integrating this into the aforementioned hypothesis, perhaps this 1.8 trillion pounds relates closely to the "non-value-added-price" that has accumulated in the world economy. Am sure that the educated economists would find this concept ridiculous.


Post a Comment

Subscribe to Post Comments [Atom]

<< Home