Part two of The New Economics deals with fusion-powered spaceflight as an integral part of national economic planning, by examining 1.) The measurement of physical-economic value and the notion of physical profit, 2.) The case of the 1960's Apollo Project as a physical-economic science driver for the United States, and 3.) The frontier questions of science that will represent both the impetus for, as well as the fruits of, a fusion-powered Moon-Mars program, especially in the area of biology and the relationship of electromagnetic radiation to living processes. Watch this, and you'll never again believe the lie that "space travel costs too much."
Peter Martinson and Shawna Halevy continue the now famous New York City LaRouche Economics Series, with a seventh class on the development of a true space culture. What kind of person will be suited to travel on a continuously accelerating ship to Mars?
Oyang Teng, Meghan Rouillard and Aaron Halevy finished off the eight-week class series with a look back at what had been encapsulated in the seven previous classes, plus a look forward to something new.
This sixth class discusses the applicability of V.I. Vernadsky's method of the studying the biosphere to the consideration other planets, as well as defining the ontological measurement for valid evolutionary progress in the living and cognitive domains.
How does a science-driver program pay for itself differently than does an infrastructure investment? How will LaRouche’s Mars colonization effort change human economics in a way that the Apollo program did not?