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Had Told yaa ,
Tyler will have many faces and forms,
in fact internet will be Anonymous Tyler.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8Xjphvcd8Sw

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It turns out that Blue Frontiers is a scam. They are now launching an ICO and a separate altcoin. Too bad since seasteading is an excellent idea:
https://www.blue-frontiers.com/en/
Blue Frontiers
Blue Frontiers
blue-frontiers.com

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P2PF mentioned in comments, but the thread and the article are about software as a commons.
I thought I'd link this old Kevin Kelly article, talking about online culture as working socialism. It's now almost ten years old, and many of his examples are out of date. It can feel like a lot of that old collectivism has given way to walled commercial gardens.

For those of us in the programming world, though, it's never been clearer that the communistic model is in full flower. Software is incredibly complex and interconnected / interdependent, and it is abundant. The combination of the necessity of relying on one anothers' work, and information-wants-to-be-free, has resulted in an amazingly functional self-coordinated ecosystem of software.

From my point of view, software culture is probably the healthiest creative culture on the planet.

Go back twenty years, and the pallette of options; languages, libraries, frameworks, environments, was restrictive; there was a bunch of experimental stuff, but really there were a handful of ecosystems and languages that you could actually use for anything real.

Ten years ago, the choices had expanded, the unix based scripting languages were in ascendance, the Microsoft monopoly was broken, but you still had to choose carefully from a bounded set of options.

Now, what really characterises my experience is that there are an uncountable amount of languages and technologies for building real software, and everything works. The old logic of having to choose VB or C++ or PHP or Java to be realistic, to be able to hire people and to be able to rely on everything working, that's dead. Want to build your system in Haskell? Why not? Erlang? Sure. Clojure? Go nuts, good choice. Which javascript framework should I choose? Anything you like really, they all work, and there are great armies of helpful people to support you.

I've also noticed that there's been a shift in most of the popular languages, away from heavy duty frameworks and toward piecemeal use of many lightweight, distinct libraries. This is because all the languages have competent package management systems, so you can find and coordinate sophisticated sets of dependencies.

It turns out that big frameworks were a symptom of a lack of platform / tools - it was easier to have one thing that does everything, albeit mostly mediocre, than to try to mix & match the best tools for the job. Now that you can mix & match, frameworks just don't make so much sense.

This matters because it just enhances the working-anarchy sense of the whole thing; software becomes an aggregate of multitudes of bits of work from all over, each of which in turn may be aggregates, turtles all the way down. And the ethos is from each according to his ability, to each according to his needs.

It's hard to get a feel for the details across the board, because the world of programming languages, libraries, platforms, is so ridiculously big. But it seems to me that Javascript is the exemplar of these changes, that it's the fastest moving and most innovative culture out there.

So the next time someone says to you "socialism has never worked", you can retort "hey, what about Javascript?".

btw, whatever happens in software happens to the whole society 20 years or so later. So I predict full communism in the late 30s :-)

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More about FB et al becoming the next governments.
From what I can tell, Facebook's project of accelerating America's inequality has been an enormous success.

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Enthusiasts believe the P2P crypto-proved lending opportunity promises to equal the playing field for everyone - investors and borrowers alike.

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If you’re not already familiar with the concept, P2P loan investment is the process by which borrowers who are unable (or unwilling) to gain funds through traditional banking methods – such as new business startups, or individuals without property or capital to use as security – have their lending needs fulfilled via crowdsourcing.

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The cherry on top is the lack of fees. You don't have to pay anything to create an investor account and there are no other fees.

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Maybe P2P might be a good option of investment, it's a long term but still..
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