The Economic Success of a State
The Economic Success of a State: The Principle of Economic Duals and the Category of Diversified Money is divided into three parts, two of which explain the meanings of the new terms “economic duals” and “diversified money.”
The first section describes a newly found economic regularity named “economic dual” and the theoretical approach to generate the power of an economic space. The second part lists everything connected with the economic cores and resources of their creation, including the economy of the projects that create them, their development, and their creation by industrial zones.
The final part deals with optimizations by using economic duals, models for the optimization in the state economy are given, as well as the choice of models. Also discussed are the general frame for the state economy, the role of politics in the state economy, and the use of the economic duals, economic regularities, and facts connected with them and the sources of possible damages to the state economy. The new concept of “diversified money” as a protective mechanism for the state economy against incurring foreign debts is also explained. This book reveals the monetary principles that you need to know.
Debts of the State and the Danger of Economic Collapse
The debts of nearly fifty countries around the world are far too big and need to be lowered several times. This can be achieved by savings in the state budgets and by taking advantage of the economic opportunities provided by the concept of economic duals.
In foreign trade this can be achieved by introducing the application of the category of diversified money.
Politics should not enter into the economics of state economic anomalies, and politicians must be fully responsible for the recovery of their state economics. This is the true Danger of Economic Collapse that is faced by so many of today’s economies.
About Optimum in the Economics of a State
The optimum is the best result under given conditions. This also applies to the economics of the state. Economic optimums may exist in multiple formats. In this book, they are limited to those that are relevant to the economics of a country.
These are: the optimum of the economic policy, the optimum of production and payments, and the optimum of production and consumption. From these three models, a complex model of the optimum of state economics can be composed.
If the optimum is marked as C, and the deviation from the optimum as X, then the value of the non-optimum is (C-X) or C >(C-X). The main task of this optimum is that X becomes zero. Its result is measured by the quotient of optimality, (K). This optimum is achieved when K = (C-X) : C = 1.
To put this into perspective, the United States represents a quarter of the global economy, but has incurred such a large international debt that it must take the situation very seriously, including the candidates in the next presidential election.
The Gold Money Constant and Entrepreneurship
The first part of the book deals with the stability of money as the value equivalent of produced goods in an economic space. The second part discusses economics of entrepreneurship, and the third covers the application of entrepreneurship to a concrete state.
The stability of money and entrepreneurship are vitally important in economics. As in living things, money can be considered as blood, while entrepreneurship is the heart that drives the blood through the body, thus enabling it to live.
The first part of the book covers ten domains. The first three domains make it possible for money to have stability. These include the balances of production and consumption, revenues and expenditures of state budgets, and import and export. These are followed by seven domains that make it indirectly possible for money to be stable. These include rationality in spending natural resources; balance in the structure of habitants; optimality in the state economy; economic discipline; creation of development; and good conclusions.
The second part lists five domains directing and limiting entrepreneurship, which may offer success. Four domains follow that help the functions of entrepreneurship be stronger, and are followed by four domains concerning entrepreneurs.
The third part deals with the application of the conceptual economic statements from the first and second parts to a concrete state that shows possible economic benefits.
About the Author
Ivan Ovcaricek-Rostok was born in Croatia. He attended the University in Zagreb, obtaining both a master’s and a doctor of science degree in economics. He was an economic analyst and later a manager of economic and technical services for a large industrial company. Other positions included factory director and assistant to a principal director for economy for a large joint company. The author has published forty-five professional and scientific papers in the field of economics, and has taken professional study tours to London, Moscow, Paris, Munich, and Stockholm.