The Free Market Construct will give you the contrast with the Open Market Construct. The Open Market is governed by exact pro-survival technology. The Free Market has very little if any pro-survival technology. The little it has in pro-survival technology is being violated to the extreme. The Free Market has been taken over largely by rewarded non-producers. They sit on the demand side of the definition of the Free Market and take and take money, wealth and energy without placing supply on the market for the money. The rewarded non-producers continually drain the society and mankind of the money, wealth and energy. This money, wealth and energy is created and produced by the Producers.
It is very important to remember that the Free Market is a Market. It works like any Market. It is always working 24/7 in establishing the value for all goods and services placed on it. Even when non-producers take money without placing supply, goods and services, on the Market the Market sets value. However the value of these goods and services gets raised to higher levels than they would be. This is because non-producers make demands without balancing them with supply. Now the Market senses a low supply in relation to demand and the prices go up. This is commonly called inflation. When supply is low, prices go up. When supply is high or abundant, prices go down.
The definition of the Free Market is, a Market in which prices are controlled by supply and demand, without government regulations and restrictions.
- The Free Market allows for advantages by non-producers, by allowing monopolies and all other ways a non-producer can dream up and use to take money, wealth and energy off the market without exchange for it with supply, goods and services.
- Technically speaking the Free Market should not be open to non-producers. The definition of Free Market “strictly” implies that goods and services must be supplied in order to demand or take money from the Market. Supply, “in supply and demand,” implies goods and services. Goods and services must be placed on the Market in exchange for any money received. Then the money can be used to place a demand on the Market for other items.
- Non-producers use half of the Free Market definition. They use the demand side of the Free Market definition. They leave out the supply side, or fix and, or control the supply side to their advantage.
- The non-producers enter into the Free Market and take money, wealth and energy from it without a product exchanged for it. This is catastrophic for a society, a nation and mankind and for that matter all life and the environment! Today in 2011 we are experiencing the result of this activity, on the Free Market, by non-producers. We are mired in a world wide deep recession as a result.
- The Free Market has no restrictions except keeping all government regulations out of it.
- The Free Market does not restrict monopolies or any other way non-producers can control the supply and demand so that they have the advantage of receiving more money than what their products are worth.
- The Free Market doesn’t prevent people from taking a non-productive advantage in the Market.
- The greatest difference between the Open Market and the Free Market is, “the Open Market does not allow for non-producer participation where the FreeMarket allows for non-producer participation.” Non-producers have wrecked many a society and nation by being allowed to participate without exchange for the money, wealth and energy they receive.
- Non-producers are found in all levels of a society. They are located from the poorest among us all the way to the wealthiest among us. There are no exceptions; a non-producer whether rich or poor is a non-producer and a heavy liability for the society, the nation and mankind!
Producer Rewarded Open Market Economics
The Science of Economics
By R P Obrigewitsch
December 19, 2011
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Axioms of Economics
Constant Money Supply
Money Velocity and Prosperity
- 1.0 Money Velocity and Prosperity
- 1.1 The Money Velocity Cycle
- 1.2 Capital Producing Economics
- 1.3 Vampire Economics
- 1.4 The Goal of a Society
- 1.5 Production Efficiency
- 1.6 Why Money Velocity Slows Down?
- 1.7 Capital Destroying Economics
- 1.8 Producer, Non-producer or Counter-producer?
- 1.9 Razor Thin Path