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business and third party interference freedom
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business and third party interference freedom.

What ever you do on a personal scale or on business scale - today "interference of third parties" is increasingly becoming a problem. This starts when you mow your lawn and the neighbor interferes by citing "condo regulations" when you can and when you can't mow your lawn, and it ends when big industrial projects get shot down because a initiative of bird lovers stops the project to protect the habitat of the rare rainbow hopper...

Cities are full of "city regulations" politics is full of political give and take, basicly everything that is "out of normal" gets redtaped, coded out of existance, legislated to inviability.

Spaces of freedom for individualists, entrepeneurs, business statups get more and more reduced.

This is a general problem and a global problem with a population growth of one billion per decade everybody is standing on everybodies feet. The only space of freedom left is the 99% of liquid space that the planet surface offers and that is "still free of restrictions". ( restriction ugly4 only)

Frontier development has always been a core ingredient of freedom, and freedom has always been a core ingredient of development and progress . The oceans are the last space left to develop, before mankind is taking off to outer space in its natural quest for fronteers and freedom.

 Once you start to ignore tried & tested ways of doing things, innovation will flow - Richard Branson - http://virg.in/fpb

Read more about oceanic interference freedom

Interference freedom scale, quest for interference freedom, privacy tools, offshoring

Oceanic freedom subdue to nobody - read more here: http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58935854/subdue-to-nobody/

About the impact of internet on all kind of "authority structures" - read more here:  http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t57838040/blockchain-technology/

How the "questioning of authority" goes back to the philosophy of enlightenment - new wave coming - - read more here:   http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t57057056/ocean-colonization-enlightenment-industrial-revolution-front/

 

We need rocket fast unrestricted progress to survive on the planet:

We can not afford to be stuck in restrictive sclerotic ruling sistems anymore...we are failing to optimize progress for sustainability...harvard

http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58921987/sustainability-population-growth-consumption-growth-ocean-co/

The key to Virgin's success...? You don't learn to walk by following rules, you learn by doing & by falling over - Richard Branson

 

.... Politics is about interfering with other people's lives without their consent...(Peter Thiel)

http://www.cato-unbound.org/2009/04/13/peter-thiel/education-libertarian

 

... subdue to nobody oceanic freedom:

http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58935854/subdue-to-nobody/




-- Edited by admin on Monday 30th of March 2015 07:31:55 PM



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Third party interference freedom has always been a very important business development factor.

 

What we developed here as "interference freedom scale for a Seasteading startup" in fact has a much broader impact - interference is a key issue for ANY business - not only seasteads and floating real estate development.

 

It is the reason why Richard Branson develops his space port in the middle of the desert.

 

Interference Freedom Scale 1-10 (for building a Seastead)
- read more here: http://nautilusmaker.discoursehosting.net/t/interference-freedom-scale-1-10-for-seasteading-start-up/193

The last places on earth where a business man can open interference free business space, is the open ocean outside EEZ . One of the simpliest ways to implement such a business venture is placing it in a partially or completly submerged concrete sphere of 30m diameter in open ocean (Ocean Sphere) . Nobody has jurisdiction to interfer, nobody has a "practical means" to interfere. It would be almost like a colony in space, with the only difference that it is feasible and even economic (cost per squaremeter real estate) to build right now (on contrary to a space station).

We see already airports moving out of city centers, fabrication sites moving out of suburban areas, first world factories moving to third world countries (with less interference), stem cell reseach centers looking for host countries,  going away from "high interference centers" to areas with low interference.

It is easy to predict that with a population growth of 1 billion per decade, everybody steping at the feet of everybody, the endpoint of this development will be that, all large scale fabrication sites, will finally end up on the ocean which holds 99% of all space on earth and is the last "interference free space" left on the planet.

Sabmiller and its floating brewery is leading the way....(SabMiller floating brewery)

As a sphere is the most efficient way to enclose a space (most room enclosue least structure to build) - and the ocean facilitates the building of spheres - it also requires the building of spheres due to Draupner Events -  it is also easy to predict that a lot of industry will end in concrete spheres floating in the ocean.

 At the way to this "final status before taking off for space colonizaton" concrete floating honeycomb and shell structures that create a relative interference free (2-9 depending on the site) space in protected bays, in front of existing harbor cities, will be the intermediary step, that we see already happening. Those water surface floating platforms that we see already as "floating marina", floating Hotel,  floating harbor installations, floating LNG terminals, and similar developments, will grow to "floating business clusters" and finally to "floating baysteads" repeating the historic business model of VENICE.

. .

Finally those floating clusters will go outside of the bays of their host nations become more and more oceanic more and more independent and become prosperous city states plugged into the worldwide seatrade, model Singapore or Hong Kong, Dubai.

. .

In this context also see why a floating platform in front of a ranch in the Colombian Caribbean would have a high interference freedom score...here...

 

As those floating real estate developments become oceanic and need to deal with Draupner Events the sphere shell becomes more and more the option of choice. Basicly we will see a split of surface operation (harbor, shipping, container) based on honeycomb structures, and shell construction submerged that allows for big efficient interference free space enclosure. This technology will open the 99% of the "not yet used planetary inner space" for large scale human activity.

 

Read more about the : Ocean Sphere

 

. . . .

 

 Floating industrial installations - floating LNG terminal

As the world becomes more and more interconnected by oceanic trade performed by ships and container movements, floating industrial installations become more and more usual, and part of the business setup. Their biggest advantage - no shoreside interference in their building and operation. They can be built anywhere on the planet and then be towed to their position. They can follow the demand of shifting population centers.

 

...Peter Thiel identifies three possible spaces in which to find that freedom: cyberspace, outer space and the seas...

http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t59325259/why-do-seasteaders-love-bitcoin/

 

 



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Read more about oceanic interference freedom






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Offshoring the megatrend of the century read more here



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concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t56239662/oceanic-concrete-sphere-habitat/

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More about the reasons why ocean colonization is the next big thing to come:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t56680633/the-reasons-why-oceanic-business-is-the-next-big-thing-to-co/




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More about the reasons why ocean colonization is the next big thing to come:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t56680633/the-reasons-why-oceanic-business-is-the-next-big-thing-to-co/



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12.

No one shall be subjected to arbitrary interference with his privacy, family, home ... Everyone has the right to the protection of the law against such interference...

 

United Nations "universal rights"

The interesting question: how do you implement that on a planet with 6 billion humans, everybody standing on everyones feet....

Ever wanted your own island to live according to your own style without interference of state, condo admin, regulators, ...

 



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www.threefeloniesaday.com/Youtoo/tabid/86/Default.aspx

 

How a average citicen commits 3 felonies a day...





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The interference freedom scale 1-10 was first discussed on a thread talking about finding a ideal location in the Caribbean to kick off a seastead project....

 

www.seasteading.org/forum-list/topic/seasteading-outpost-belize-practical-approach-how-find-suitable-beach-property-caribbean/page/2/

 



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The Quest For A New Land Of The Free

Forbes 2/18/2014

By MARY L. G. THEROUX

Surging government interference is motivating high-profile Silicon Valley leaders literally to seek new frontiers where innovation can flourish. PayPal founder Peter Thiel, for example, is funding “seasteading,” man-made sea colonies. The concept is not new and innovators can find a valuable case study in the short-lived Republic of Minerva.

As revealed for the first time in the new book, Willard Garvey: An Epic Life, Minerva was the brainchild of international developer Willard Garvey, pioneering global investor John Templeton, and entrepreneur and yacht designer Seth Atwood. Like today’s Silicon Valley tech leaders, the three friends saw the ill effects of governments quashing opportunity and dreamed of an alternate environment where individual rights would be respected and entrepreneurship could flourish unabated. They set out to find an unclaimed piece of property well outside the territorial limit of any country.

In 1970, Atwood identified the Minerva reefs, 260 miles from Tonga, and 450 miles from Fiji. The three agreed they would keep the project under wraps, and Garvey contacted Michael Oliver, who had been involved in previous new country efforts. Oliver took the lead on the project, with Garvey, Templeton, and Atwood bankrolling the efforts, including the purchase of a dredging vessel to build up a permanent land mass that could support 25,000 inhabitants.

Unfortunately, Oliver proved far less reserved than his backers, and in early 1972, despite having not yet established a habitable toe-hold, he filed a “Declaration of Sovereignty” with the U.S. State Department. As reported by the New York Times, the following month, Tonga – some think at the behest of the U.S. State Department – laid claim to the reefs.

Sovereignty, of course, remains the hurdle in any attempt to establish a new nation, and the Seasteading Institute’s “Poseidon Award,” offered for the first established sea colony, rightly includes de facto political autonomy as a criterion. Yet it is hardly in the interest of the world’s established nations to bestow recognition on a new country setting itself up in competition for the world’s entrepreneurs and taxpayers.

Garvey and his partners abandoned Minerva and for the remainder of their lives devoted considerable energy to efforts that would establish the principles and practice of liberty, free markets, and individual rights in the United States and elsewhere.

Garvey supported pro-liberty groups such as the Independent Institute, created the National Center for Privatization, and engaged in an endless campaign of building recognition and support for opportunity-enhancing systems of government on the local, national, and international stage. Templeton created his own foundation, which continues to champion the advancement of freedom and free enterprise.

Garvey, Templeton and Atwood all lived to see the remarkable aftermath of the fall of the Berlin Wall, and must have felt vindicated by the real-world success of countries that adopted the ideas they backed. Consider, for example, the former Soviet colony of Estonia. Freed at last from Moscow’s control, Estonia embraced free trade, a low flat tax, sound money and privatization, resulting in one of the freest societies and fastest-growing economies of the late20th century. Just twenty years later, The Economist calls Estonia “a world leader in technology.”

In the United States, meanwhile, government increasingly colonizes Silicon Valley with an onerous regulatory regime. Surveillance agencies conduct vast customer data sweeps, the FTC targets Apple AAPL -0.73% with a directive, and the government restricts the hiring of foreign-born talent. And so on.

That’s why Google GOOG +0.19%’s Larry Page proposes creating “a piece of the world” where new ideas can be tried out in the absence of antiquated laws. That’s why venture capitalist Tim Draper is backing a ballot initiative to carve California into six states, including an autonomous “Silicon Valley.” And that is why PayPal founder Peter Thiel is funding man-made sea colonies.

Something may well come of it but these determined entrepreneurs have other options. They can learn from the Minerva experiment in Willard Garvey. And the track record of Estonia makes a case for directing support toward creating demand for a free economy at home rather than a new economy elsewhere.

Mary L. G. Theroux, the daughter of Willard Garvey, is Senior Vice President of the Independent Institute, publisher of Willard Garvey: An Epic Life (LibertyTree Press).

 

http://www.forbes.com/sites/realspin/2014/02/18/the-quest-for-a-new-land-of-the-free/



-- Edited by admin on Thursday 8th of May 2014 09:16:15 PM



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The Captain Nemo Lifestyle:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t43942461/the-captain-nemo-float-out-seasteading/

Why oceanic business is the next big thing to come:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t56680633/the-reasons-why-oceanic-business-is-the-next-big-thing-to-co/



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In the context of interference freedom also have a look at : blockchain technology

New ways of "making politics" and interfere with other people on the planet in a more efficient and direct democratic way (than the form of politics that is happening now).

Seasteads resembling the independent "city states of ancient greece",  birthplace of democracy, will play an important role in this develpment.

Much of the "paralyzing sclerotization" we face in politics and business today is caused by the problem of scale - democratic processes work best in smaller numbers - technology has solutions to offer.



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Ocean Colonization is about Freedom. Personal, independent freedom. To be completely free one would have to be totally independent; able to supply all your own food, all your own water, all your own energy and your own defence - including the ability to just move away.

One would need Practical, Independent, Realistic, Affordable Self-Sufficiency. And, to have a house of any size capable of moving from undesirable locations, it will need to float.

Such a habitat would not only be able to survive social, economic or geopolitical upheaval, it could even conceivably survive nuclear winter.

Some might say the greatest freedom is being able to ‘do your own thing’. Certainly this appears to be the case with many so-called or self-described Libertarians. We contend the greatest freedom is the ability to say NO. No, I don’t want to be raped. No I don’t want to be exploited or taken advantage of. No I don’t want to conform to your imposed religious order, or cultural mores or excessive regulation or… No, I just don’t enjoy your company.

Our vision of Ocean Colonization offers an utterly unprecedented opportunity for maximum freedom in every sense of the word (My father’s wisdom: at some point, you stop owning your possessions and your possessions start owning you; especially land).

Imagine having neighbours you just can’t abide. Now imagine being able to simply move your entire household to a completely different neighbourhood instantly, just on a whim. Imagine being able to join a different community with different cultural, sociological, economic or educational priorities, with different Laws -or even no Laws, or (our preference) just one law- for a week or a month or forever.

Imagine being able to form your own community with like minded people; people who share your essential values and perspectives (imagine the community being able to travel the whole world, in their own homes, if they choose. Possible? Inevitable).

Imagine being able to say “No. I don’t believe you have the right to rule over me”, and just leaving.

This kind of freedom requires total independence. Your household would not only have to be mobile and self propelled, but also totally self-sufficient -at least in the basic necessities. It would need to be able to supply all it’s own energy and it’s own basic foods and water. In fact, it would need to supply some surpluses, for trading purposes (we contend that “free” trade can only ever be in surpluses. Anyone who depends on another for basic necessities can never be free). It would need to be modular, with the ability to link with other modules to form larger homes, larger communities, larger villages… It will not only need to float, but must also be able to submerge, to provide stability and functional vertical stacking.

Hence the name: Practical, Independent, Realistic, Affordable, Self-Sufficient Seasteading.

All this is possible right now, with existing technologies. We have designed just such a unit.

Solar, wind and wave energy generation systems are already well established as reliable household power supplies. Hydroponics (and Aquaponics) enables households to grow their own food, in a minimal space, using minimal resources and water.... (http://pirass-seastead.net/)

Read more on this: The Captain Nemo Lifestyle: http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t43942461/the-captain-nemo-float-out-seasteading/

 




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Corporate settlements in the United States


The criminalisation of American business


Companies must be punished when they do wrong, but the legal system has become an extortion racket

Aug 30th 2014 / The Economist

WHO runs the world’s most lucrative shakedown operation? The Sicilian mafia? The People’s Liberation Army in China? The kleptocracy in the Kremlin? If you are a big business, all these are less grasping than America’s regulatory system. The formula is simple: find a large company that may (or may not) have done something wrong; threaten its managers with commercial ruin, preferably with criminal charges; force them to use their shareholders’ money to pay an enormous fine to drop the charges in a secret settlement (so nobody can check the details). Then repeat with another large company.

The amounts are mind-boggling. So far this year, Bank of America, JPMorgan Chase, Citigroup, Goldman Sachs and other banks have coughed up close to $50 billion for supposedly misleading investors in mortgage-backed bonds. BNP Paribas is paying $9 billion over breaches of American sanctions against Sudan and Iran. Credit Suisse, UBS, Barclays and others have settled for billions more, over various accusations. And that is just the financial institutions. Add BP’s $13 billion settlement over the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, Toyota’s $1.2 billion settlement over alleged faults in some cars, and many more.

In many cases, the companies deserved some form of punishment: BNP Paribas disgustingly abetted genocide, American banks fleeced customers with toxic investments and BP despoiled the Gulf of Mexico. But justice should not be based on extortion behind closed doors. The increasing criminalisation of corporate behaviour in America is bad for the rule of law and for capitalism (see article).

No soul, no body? No problem

Until just over a century ago, the idea that a company could be a criminal was alien to American law. The prevailing assumption was, as Edward Thurlow, an 18th-century Lord Chancellor of England, had put it, that corporations had neither bodies to be punished nor souls to be condemned, and thus were incapable of being “guilty”. But a case against a railway in 1909, for disobeying price controls, established the principle that companies were responsible for their employees’ actions, and America now has several hundred thousand rules that carry some form of criminal penalty. Meanwhile, ever since the 1960s, civil “class-action suits” have taught managers the wisdom of seeking rapid, discreet settlements to avoid long, expensive and embarrassing trials.

The drawbacks of America’s civil tort system are well known. What is new is the way that regulators and prosecutors are in effect conducting closed-door trials. For all the talk of public-spiritedness, the agencies that pocket the fines have become profit centres: Rhode Island’s bureaucrats have been on a spending spree courtesy of a $500m payout by Google, while New York’s governor and attorney-general have squabbled over a $613m settlement from JPMorgan. And their power far exceeds that of trial lawyers. Not only are regulators in effect judge and jury as well as plaintiff in the cases they bring; they can also use the threat of the criminal law.

Financial firms rarely survive being indicted on criminal charges. Few want to go the way of Drexel Burnham Lambert or E.F. Hutton. For their managers, the threat of personal criminal charges is career-ending ruin. Unsurprisingly, it is easier to empty their shareholders’ wallets. To anyone who asks, “Surely these big firms wouldn’t pay out if they knew they were innocent?”, the answer is: oddly enough, they might.

Perhaps the most destructive part of it all is the secrecy and opacity. The public never finds out the full facts of the case, nor discovers which specific people—with souls and bodies—were to blame. Since the cases never go to court, precedent is not established, so it is unclear what exactly is illegal. That enables future shakedowns, but hurts the rule of law and imposes enormous costs. Nor is it clear how the regulatory booty is being carved up. Andrew Cuomo, the governor of New York, who is up for re-election, reportedly intervened to increase the state coffers’ share of BNP’s settlement by $1 billion, threatening to wield his powers to withdraw the French bank’s licence to operate on Wall Street. Why a state government should get any share at all of a French firm’s fine for defying the federal government’s foreign policy is not clear.

I’ll see you in court—in another life

The best thing would be for at least some of these cases to go to proper trial: then a few of the facts would spill out. That is hardly in the interests of the regulators or their managerial prey, but shareholders at least should push for that. Two senators, Elizabeth Warren and Tom Coburn, have put forward a bill to make the terms of such settlements public, which would be a start. Prosecutors and regulators should also be required to publish the reasons why, given the gravity of their initial accusations, they did not take the matter all the way to court.

In the longer term, two changes are needed to the legal system. The first is a much clearer division between the civil and criminal law when it comes to companies. Most cases of corporate malfeasance are to do with money and belong in civil courts. If in the course of those cases it emerges that individual managers have broken the criminal law, they can be charged.

The second is a severe pruning of the legal system. When America was founded, there were only three specified federal crimes—treason, counterfeiting and piracy. Now there are too many to count. In the most recent estimate, in the early 1990s, a law professor reckoned there were perhaps 300,000 regulatory statutes carrying criminal penalties—a number that can only have grown since then. For financial firms especially, there are now so many laws, and they are so complex (witness the thousands of pages of new rules resulting from the Dodd-Frank reforms), that enforcing them is becoming discretionary.

This undermines the predictability and clarity that serve as the foundations for the rule of law, and risks the prospect of a selective—and potentially corrupt—system of justice in which everybody is guilty of something and punishment is determined by political deals . America can hardly tut-tut at the way China’s justice system applies the law to companies in such an arbitrary manner when at times it seems almost as bad itself.

http://www.economist.com/news/leaders/21614138-companies-must-be-punished-when-they-do-wrong-legal-system-has-become-extortion



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Interference in floating Projects, floating Castle grounded...
concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58468873/floating-castle-grounded/



-- Edited by admin on Tuesday 10th of February 2015 07:31:41 PM

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The key to Virgin's success...? You don't learn to walk by following rules, you learn by doing & by falling over - Richard Branson

A ruling infested world will not progress, we need to open spaces for those who want to try, to risk, to push forward...the development of the oceanic frontier is needed to oxigenate development .....

If we want to keep the essence of being human we need a frontier to go. Therefore ruling free space is not optional it is necessary. Go where no one has gone before is the essence of science, business, development...

A world where progress is "rule coded into stagnation" will not lead to more safety - it will lead to chaos and non sustainablility :

- read more here: http://concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58921987/sustainability-population-growth-consumption-growth-ocean-co/



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interference in floating projects....

Google Barge grounded by Coast Guard...

If you were wondering what happened to that mysterious Google barge that popped up last year off Treasure Island, the Wall Street Journal has unearthed e-mails that indicate officials thought the vessels weren’t safe enough for the public, leading Google to abandon the project.

In the trove of e-mails, obtained by the Wall Street Journal through a Freedom of Information Act request, Coast Guard officials outlined concerns about fire hazards presented by having large amounts of fuel and other flammable materials on deck at the same time as a large number of people.

“These vessels will have over 5,000 gallons of fuel on the main deck and a substantial amount of combustible material on board,” Robert Gauvin, the Coast Guard’s acting chief of commercial vessel compliance, wrote in a March 2013 e-mail to Google’s contractor heading up the project, Foss Maritime Co.

Foss Maritime told the Coast Guard that no more than 120 people would be on board at a given time, the Wall Street Journal reported, but Gauvin was unconvinced, saying that, should a fire break out, people would be forced to jump overboard.



-- Edited by admin on Tuesday 10th of February 2015 07:31:19 PM

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www.sfgate.com/bayarea/article/Report-Safety-fears-sank-Google-barge-plan-5877146.php

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The exodus of the superrich - - read more here:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t59063895/mass-migration-of-the-superrich/



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Nothing ventured nothing gained - Richard Branson

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Once you start to ignore tried & tested ways of doing things, innovation will flow - Richard Branson - virg.in/fpb

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Get a foothold in ocean colonization:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t49529137/oceanic-frontier-develpment-investment-foothold-in-ocean-col/

The Captain Nemo Lifestyle:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t43942461/the-captain-nemo-float-out-seasteading/

Why oceanic business is the next big thing to come:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t56680633/the-reasons-why-oceanic-business-is-the-next-big-thing-to-co/

Ocean sphere fish farming:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t55433095/ocean-sphere-the-next-wave-of-sustainable-fish-farming/

Ocean colonization gallery:

imulead.com/tolimared/concretesubmarine/picturegallery/concept/

Big things have small beginnings ocean colonization transition, potential:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58002383/big-things-have-small-beginnings-transition-capability-key-f/

Sustainability on Planet Earth only the oceans can safe us:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58921987/sustainability-population-growth-consumption-growth-ocean-co/

Free spirited oceanic lifestyle global mobility:

concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t58935854/subdue-to-nobody/

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in this context also see Randy Henckens (Kafka like) pain in trying to get aproval or even an aswer from FDA...
concretesubmarine.activeboard.com/t59233156/fda-approval-process-for-a-medical-seastead/

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Wilfried Ellmer


| What you should know about me | business coordinates |




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