Constitution 2.0

Declaration of Independence

It's clear we need a new constitution, taking the best from our founders and adding the best in light of all we've learned in the last 240 years. Our founders were wealthy land owners who sought to reduce their tax to the British Crown. At the time, other monarchs were beginning to be challenged as well, as the Enlightenment Period took form.

This was in the 1770s. We had not even yet reached the Industrial Age. It was later stage medieval culture. These were men were mostly English yet wanted to create a system that was at least superior to a colonial monarchy. And yet, products of their time, Negros weren't fully human and women had no voice in this constitution, though both had plenty of abuse. Ignored as well were any potential rights of the Native Americans, who were considered Indian Savages. 

It's curious that even in that long ago era, our founding fathers were apprehensive about corporations. Corporations had already proven their power and destruction. The East India and Hudson Bay Corporations had already shown their worth and problems they create. And with that, corporations did not hold a strong place in our constitution.

Thomas Jefferson declared... “I hope we shall crush, in its birth the aristocracy of our moneyed corporations, which dare already to challenge our government to a trial of strength and bid defiance to the laws of our country.” 

It remains that we live under the knee of corporations and more importantly, the ultra wealthy (the point one percent) Rothschilds and Morgans and Rockafellers and Sinclairs and so on. This is some cases has been going on for hundreds of years. And their primary tool beyond all others, the 'The Corporation'. It kills capitalism and thwarts socialism. We need fundamental change. 

And so it is we require the revolutionary act of creating a new constitution. We have the oldest constitution in the world, and can learn much from what other countries have done since our inception 240 years ago.

This effort is clearly a monumental task. It has no chance in our highly polarized political environment. It has no change in our corrupt, two party system. So we need to take a number of steps. But before we get to steps, we must find our ground.

Our ground is Life itself, Now, this fine point in time that separates future from past, and yet it's the one point we share. This recognition helps us see past our differences to live, work and play together.

We are many tribes, but one people and we share this Earth.

Principles

Integrity | Ethics | Transparency
We must start here, with personal integrity, ethical systems and transparency to ensure integrity and ethics.

Inalienable Rights
We, the citizens of the United States, are entitled to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness as free people. All our localities and ecosystems must have a voice.

Three Branches
The three branch system of government, with executive, legislative and judicial branches seems wise as a fair distributor of power. 

Corporations
A corporation is not an ethical system, it has no legal place in our new constitution. Indeed, corporations destroy not only our social fabric, but capitalism itself.

Earth
The Earth is a living being, of which we are all part. Her restoration is a prime directive.

Strategies

1) Mobilize the citizens of this country to support this effort.
2) Create a new political party to champion and embody this new standard.
3) Work together to create a document that is built on clear principles like integrity and ethics.
4) Build support for localism and against globalism into the new constitution.
5) Have the new constitution enacted.

Okay, we need a minute. Or a generation. This is a truly monumental task. But the clear and pressing need for this Constitution 2.0 already exists, so what are we waiting for? Please join us here at World 5.0 for updates and to further the efforts!

https://world5.org/user/register 

The author of the Declaration of Independence warned against the threat to democracy posed by big banks and big corporations. Too bad the Supreme Court doesn't respect the original intent of the founders.