Overview

From capitalistManifesto

The Capitalist Manifesto is a complete multi-layered schematic for a better society. Unlike other visionary proposals for a new, idealized utopia, the Capitalist Manifesto is practical, apolitical, and not reliant on merely punishing one group to enrich another or forcing rule of majority ideology (however popular) on the lived reality of an unwilling minority.

First Principles are:

  1. Pragmatic
  2. Robust
  3. Opportunity
  4. Meritocracy

These principles have been used to create the Inalienable Rights of every individual citizen. As with any declaration of human rights, however, the devil is in the detail layer. This is where the Manifesto Constitution comes into play.

The Capitalist Manifesto Constitution enshrines the principles and the inalienable rights, turned from theory into practice: a concise, real-world blueprint for balancing the diverse considerations of a free pluralist society without imposing unjust revenge on certain demographics in our contemporary social order.

The diverse considerations include:

  1. the First Founding Principles
  2. the Inalienable Rights of the citizen
  3. the old axiom "liberty, equality, fraternity" i.e. the best solutions harvested from the past few hundred years of human societies
  4. no hostility towards lineage land rights
  5. no suspension or breakdown in the rule of law


Revolution is the solution of the adolescent.
Reformation is the naive optimism of the comfortable dispossessed.


Evolution by natural selection brought the human species out of the eons-long prehistoric night; into civilization, cities, planes, and electromagnetic communion.
Evolution by heterospective selection is going to be needed to make the next leap forward, if it's to be by popular consent, future-facing and at scale necessary to overmatch the lottery inertia of the Darwinian maelstrom.


"You can't expect to wield supreme executive power just because some moist bint threw a sword at you. The power to govern derives from a mandate from the masses. Not from some farcical aquatic ritual." - Oppressed Peasant

Nice Army Bases

(Stock film smashcuts of army tanks rolling, great military formations drilling, stirring military music.)

Voice Over: In 1943, a group of British Army Officers working deep behind enemy lines, carried out one of the most dangerous and heroic raids in the history of warfare. But that's as maybe. And now . . .

(Superimposed Caption 'AND NOW . . . UNOCCUPIED BRITAIN 2020')

(Cut to colonel's office. Colonel is seated at desk. Intercom buzzes.)

Colonel (to intercom): Send him in!

(Private Watkins enters and salutes.)

Colonel: Now, private, what do you want?

Watkins: I'd like to leave the army please, sir.

Colonel: Good heavens man, why?

Watkins: It's dangerous.

Colonel: What?

Watkins: There are people with guns out there, sir.

Colonel: What?

Watkins: Real guns, sir. Not toy ones, sir. Proper ones, sir. They've all got 'em. All of 'em, sir. And some of 'em have got tanks.

Colonel: Watkins, they are on our side.

Watkins: And grenades, sir. And machine guns, sir. So I'd like to leave, sir, before I get killed, please.

Colonel: Watkins, you've only been in the army a day.

Watkins: I know sir but people get killed, properly dead sir, no barely cross fingers sir. A bloke was telling me, if you're in the army and there's a war you have to go and fight.

Colonel: That's true.

Watkins: Well I mean, blimey, I mean if it was a big war somebody could be hurt.

Colonel: Watkins why did you join the army?

Watkins: For the water-skiing and for the travel, sir. And not for the killing, sir. I asked them to put it on my form, sir - no killing.

Colonel: Watkins are you a pacifist?

Watkins: No sir, I'm not a pacifist, sir. I'm a coward.

Colonel: That's a very silly line. Sit down.

Watkins: Yes sir. Silly, sir. (sits in corner)

Colonel: Awfully bad.

(Knock at the door, sergeant enters, and salutes.)

Sergeant: Two civilian gentlemen to see you, sir!

Colonel: Show them in please, sergeant.

Sergeant: Mr Dino Vercotti and Mr Luigi Vercotti.

(The Vercotti brothers enter. They wear Mafia suits and dark glasses.)

Dino: Good morning, Colonel.

Colonel: Good morning gentlemen. Now what can I do for you.

Luigi: (looking round office casually) You've... you've got a nice army base here, Colonel.

Colonel: Yes.

Luigi: We wouldn't want anything to happen to it.

Colonel: What?

Dino: No, what my brother means is it would be a shame if... (he knocks something off mantel)

Colonel: Oh.

Dino: Oh sorry, Colonel.

Colonel: Well don't worry about that. But please do sit down.

Luigi: No, we prefer to stand, thank you, Colonel.

Colonel: All right. All right. But what do you want?

Dino: What do we want, ha ha ha.

Luigi: Ha ha ha, very good, Colonel.

Dino: The Colonel's a joker, Luigi.

Luigi: Explain it to the Colonel, Dino.

Dino: How many tanks you got, Colonel?

Colonel: About five hundred altogether.

Luigi: Five hundred, eh?

Dino: You ought to be careful, Co1onel.

Colonel: We are careful, extremely careful.

Dino: 'Cos things break, don't they?

Colonel: Break?

Luigi: Well everything breaks, don't it Colonel. (he breaks something on desk) Oh dear.

Dino: Oh see my brother's clumsy Colonel, and when he gets unhappy he breaks things. Like say, he don't feel the army's playing fair by him, he may start breaking things, Colonel.

Colonel: What is all this about?

Luigi: How many men you got here, Colonel?

Colonel: Oh, er... seven thousand infantry, six hundred artillery, and er, two divisions of paratroops.

Luigi: Paratroops, Dino.

Dino: Be a shame if someone was to set fire to them.

Colonel: Set fire to them?

Luigi: Fires happen, Colonel.

Dino: Things burn.

Colonel: Look, what is all this about?

Dino: My brother and I have got a little proposition for you Colonel.

Luigi: Could save you a lot of bother.

Dino: I mean you're doing all right here aren't you, Colonel?

Luigi: Well suppose some of your tanks was to get broken and troops started getting lost, er, fights started breaking out during general inspection, like.

Dino: It wouldn't be good for business would it, Colonel?

Colonel: Are you threatening me?

Dino: Oh, no, no, no.

Luigi: Whatever made you think that, Colonel?

Dino: The Colonel doesn't think we're nice people, Luigi.

Luigi: We're your buddies, Colonel.

Dino: We want to look after you.

Colonel: Look after me?

Luigi: We can guarantee you that not a single armoured division will get done over for fifteen bob a week.

Colonel: No, no, no.

Luigi: Twelve and six.

Colonel: No, no, no.

Luigi: Eight and six... five bob.

Colonel: No, no this is silly.

Dino: What's silly?

Colonel: No, the whole premise is silly and it's very badly written. I'm the senior officer here and I haven't had a funny line yet. So I'm stopping it.

Dino: You can't do that!

Colonel: I've done it. The sketch is over.

Watkins: I want to leave the army please sir, it's dangerous.

Colonel: Look, I stopped your sketch five minutes ago. So get out of shot. Right director! Close up. Zoom in on me. (camera zooms in) That's better.

Luigi: (off screen) It's only 'cos you couldn't think of a punch line.

Colonel: Not true, not true. It's time for the cartoon. Cue telecine, ten, nine, eight...

(Cut to fullscreen countdown.)

Dino: (off screen) The general public's not going to understand this, are they?

Colonel: (off screen) Shut up you eye-ties!