Domain Name Registration & Website (October 5, 2019)
Working Paper Version LSE-V1 (November 7, 2019)
The LSE working paper is available from this link. Please email comments to the author.
Julia Stankova kindly gave permission to use her artwork—Leaving Paradise—on the cover of the paper.
Presentation #1 (November 7, 2019)
In this presentation the LSE working paper (LSE-V1) is introduced.
Presentation #2 (November 13, 2019)
In this presentation the “Global 4C” project is introduced, and then the LSE working paper (LSE-V1) is discussed. Some underlying concepts are also discussed, and then some advice is given for hypothesis testing.
Presentation #3 (November 19, 2019)
In this presentation LSE is discussed in terms of the financial mechanism and reward rules. The reward rules are divided into global, regional and local rules. Towards the end of the presentation, some reasons are given as to why the LSE can manage economic growth and can address the ‘doughnut’ in Kate Raworth’s model for doughnut economics.
Planetary Regeneration Podcast with Gregory Landua
Epsiode 6: Delton Chen
The Living Systems Economy, the Silver Gun Hypothesis and designing our economy for the reality of thermodynamics.
LSE Logo Released (1st December, 2019)
A logo for the Living Systems Economy (LSE) has been designed. The logo includes the infinity symbol to represent the continuity of the carbon cycle, energy dissipation, evolution and homeostasis. The spectrum of colours represents solar radiation as the primary driver of the planetary food web. The colour spectrum also represents the full range of possible technologies and methods that could be used to mitigate greenhouse gas emissions and sequester carbon. The colour spectrum also represents social diversity and biodiversity and the regeneration of communities and ecosystems. From a metaphysical perspective, the blue circle represents the Earth and the orange circle represents the Sun. This is to represent the various kinds of complementary relationships that exist within living systems, such as, for example, cooperation and competition between people, carrot and stick financial incentives in economic systems, and centralisation and decentralisation in living organisms and ecosystems.