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Chase Amante's picture


The various monetary systems have become dominant worldwide, it is true. Particularly as populations scale, it simply becomes increasingly necessary to have some kind of money to exchange value between strangers within the same society. Unfortunately most of the world is confined to one of a handful of monetary systems, and these systems all work together on some levels (while being in competition with each other on other levels).

Even in ancient times, during times of civil breakdown, you'd still have weatlh retained in things like precious metals -- and the Barbarians who lived outside civilization eagerly invaded to pillage and rapine and make off with the declining civilization's wealth.

Wealth is a store of power and resources. And all men seek these, to some extent or other (including the men who claim they don't -- sometimes especially the men who claim they don't).

That aspect of existence you will never get away from, outside of going and living in the mountains or woods alone.

That said, on the smaller scale:

Can you unplug from tho global economic system that enforces you nearly everywhere to have a perfect cv?

Of course.

Become a freelancer -- you can do quite well doing this. No one cares about CVs if you do.

Start a business -- there are many, many different kinds of businesses you can start. When you're the boss, here, too, obviously CVs are irrelevant.

No one cares about your CV as a freelancer. I've hired probably 50 people over the last year, and only once or twice have I looked at a CV, and only because it was sent to me. I didn't ask for it or need it, and the CV made no difference to my hiring (I barely look at CVs when I get them).

Can you unplug from the religion of the god of money that is dominating the beliefs of humans worldwide?

There are many people who do.

In fact, I would argue that Americans today on average care far less about money than they did in generations past.

Younger Americans live in smaller homes, consume fewer material goods, and prize experiences over things.

The Age of Commerce, where money plays the foremost role, tends to last only a few generations in any given society.

Live in any society dominated by desire of acquisition of money (typically those that have only come into money within the past 50 years... some of the Middle Eastern nations, or China, are good examples) and you'll realize how much more money-obsessed the people are here compared to Americans (who care much less about money) or Western Europeans (who care less still).

Can you unplug from the affiliation to a specific nation without getting suffocated with bureaucracy, restrictions and duties?

Depends on your host nation.

There's a website called "Sovereign Man" that deals with these things -- you may want to check it out if you haven't seen it:

Maybe there still exist places like this but they're inevitably going extinct. You can't really unplug from systems that dominate peoples' heads all over the world, except you'd settle on the moon.

If you view the world as a set of somewhat-similar-but-competing systems (Western system, Russian system, Chinese system, etc.) it becomes easier to understand how to unplug more thoroughly if you really want to.

e.g., living in a Russian-system-aligned nation (Russia, Belarus, etc.) or a Chinese-aligned one (China, the five Stans, increasingly the Philippines -- which is playing both sides between the U.S. and China) for a while, you will start to get that "foot in two different worlds" feeling. There are also various nations that are not totally unaligned with a system, but are less aligned, like Italy, Greece, etc. These are also good choices.

You'll never be totally outside of systems in general, unless you want to head to Antarctica or the ocean floor.

But you can stride between systems -- and this gives some semblance of greater freedom, for the man who really doesn't like being tied to a single system.