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This section will introduce the Ward as a theoretical model on which we will gradually build up and expand into a practical, national society of self-managed, self-reliant and self-representative Wards in the modern context.

Our initial ward is minimalist and vacuumist with a few dozen or so houses, a farm, butchers, grocers and fresh well water.  Employment is created by the production and distribution of food and products created from the farm (e.g. leather) and families provide the social care structure for the young and old. Everybody owns their property and our Ward is fully self-sufficient.

Because this ward is isolated, all shared assets within the bounds of the ward belong to the ward and consequently, maintenance and upkeep are the responsibility of the ward. In our isolated example, there is no other logical possibility.  There is no one else to do it[1].

This Ward produces food and leather; the neighbouring wards produce whatever is appropriate to their resources at the current time and happen to consume the supply of leather from neighbouring wards. Trade in surplus produce is enabled and encouraged by encouraging a logistics infrastructure to develop that will allow businesses to distribute products throughout the country.

[1] Ignoring this concept is the fundamental error in our concept of ownership in social systems today.


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