scarcity

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Off The Cuff: A New Framework For The Future

A helpful tool for producing the outcomes we need
Monday, June 18, 2018, 9:50 PM

In this week's Off The Cuff podcast, Chris discusses:

  • Reflections On The Future
    • Debrief on Chris' recent NASA conference
  • Cheering On The Way Down
    • We're still partying, unaware of the crisis we're in
  • A New Framework For Seeing The World
    • The Extractive/Regenerative vs Scarity/Abundance plot

This week a travel-weary Chris recounts his key takeaways from the NASA/Blue Sky "Future of Work" conference he just attended. 

On one hand, it's encouaring smart mind of goodwill are coming together to brainstorm how to enter the future with prosperity and grace. But there's so much those caught up in the status quo are blind to. One accomplishment Chris is proud of is a framework he introduced to provide context and focus to the event. One that gets folks on board from the start that any actions embraced need to be based in creation, not consumption.

Click to listen to a sample of this Off the Cuff Podcast or Enroll today to access the full audio as well as all of PeakProsperity.com's other premium content.
Daily Digest

Image by stevendepolo, Flickr Creative Commons

Daily Digest 3/7 - Beware The Dow Jones High, Maine Town Declares Food Sovereignty

Thursday, March 7, 2013, 11:46 AM
  • Switzerland Clamps Down Hard on Obscene CEO Pay
  • Iran reportedly uses snipers to tackle Tehran's rat problem
  • SEC shares expertise with FBI on algorithmic trading
  • Billionaires Dumping Stocks, Economist Knows Why
  • John Williams Exposes Government Lies
  • Scary New Satellite Pictures Of China's Ghost Cities 
  • No down payment? No problem
  • Haunting images at the heart of Detroit’s financial emergency
  • Saving Detroit City Council from Itself
  • Housing fuels record $7.33-billion bank profits
  • ‘We are angry’: Quebec students return to streets for nighttime protest against tuition increases, 50 arrested
  • How Tiny Cameras Have Become Big Business
  • Junior miners in survival mode, bracing for industry-wide culling
  • Fiat Monetary Theory: The Gamblers
  • Beware The Dow Jones Nominal Record High
  • 30 Facts About The Coming Water Crisis That Will Change The Lives Of Every Person On The Planet
  • Maine Town Declares Food Sovereignty
  • The children going hungry in America
  • CDC sounds alarm on deadly, untreatable superbugs
  • Fending off the ‘nightmare bacteria’
Blog

Why Our Current Way of Living Has No Future

Rampant malinvestment is creating scarcity of capital, energ
Wednesday, March 6, 2013, 2:25 PM

All of the sordid and spellbinding rackets working their hoodoo on the financial scene have obscured a whole other dimension of the fiasco that America finds itself in, namely the way we have arranged the logistics of everyday life on our landscape – the tragedy of Suburbia.

I call it a tragedy because it represents a sequence of extremely unfortunate choices made by our society over several generations. History will not forgive the excuses we make for ourselves, nor will it shed a tear for the tribulations we will induce for ourselves by living this way. History may, however, draw attention to our remarkable lack of a sense of consequence in transforming this lovely, beckoning New World continent into a wilderness of free parking. In any case, we’re stuck with what we’ve done, and the question naturally arises: What will we do now? » Read more

Blog

The New Endangered Species: Liquidity & Reliable Income Streams

Prepare for a shift in what 'value' means
Tuesday, August 28, 2012, 11:05 AM

The causal relationship between scarcity, demand, and price is intuitive.  Whatever is scarce and in demand will rise in price to its cost basis; whatever is abundant and in low demand will decline in price.

The corollary is somewhat less intuitive, but still solidly sensible: the cure for high prices is high prices, meaning that as the price of a commodity or service reaches a threshold of affordability/pain, suppliers and consumers will seek out alternatives or modify their behaviors to lower consumption. » Read more