Episode 19 Currency of Control

18 Aug

Episode 19 Currency of Control


Who Controls the World?

“Do we really understand more about the fabric of reality than we do about the fabric which emerges from our human interactions? Unfortunately, the answer is yes. But there’s an intriguing solution which is coming from what is known as the science of complexity.”

“This approach has been very successfully applied to many complex systems in physics, biology,computer science, the social sciences, but what about economics?

Where are economic networks?

This is a surprising and prominent gap in the literature. The study we published last year (link cited above) called “The Network of Global Corporate Control” was the first extensive analysis of economic networks. The study went viral on the Internet and it attracted a lot of attention from the international media. This is quite remarkable, because, again, why did no one look at this before?”
arxiv.org/pdf/1107.5728.pdf  Full Article



The structure of the control network of transnational corporations affects global market competition and financial stability. So far, only small national samples were studied and there was no appropriate methodology to assess control globally. We present the first investigation of the architecture of the international ownership network, along with the computation of the control held by each global player. We find that transnational corporations form a giant bow-tie structure and that a large portion of control flows to a small tightly-knit core of financial institutions. This core can be seen as an economic “super-entity” that raises new important issues both for researchers and policy makers.

Power Transition

The power transition model that came to the World Bank from the National War College tells us that acoalition for the rule of law exists which is much stronger than the Network of Global Corporate Control. s3.amazonaws.com/khudes/sentia+model.pdf  #CFRL

Accuracy of the power transition model is discussed by Randolph M. Siverson, “A Glass Half-Full? No, but Perhaps a Glass Filling: The Contributions of International Politics Research to Policy” PS: Political Science and Politics, Vol. 33, No. 1 (Mar., 2000), pp. 59-64 Published by: American Political Science Association Article DOI: 10.2307/420776 Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/420776 Page Count: 6

3rd Dog   @Securenewstv   July 21, 2016
#MonetaryGoldReserves #GlobalDebtFacility #Securenewstv #3rddog

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